Today’s public managers often work in multi-organizational networks to solve problems that cannot be solved easily by single organizations. E-PARCC provides teaching tools that prepare future public administrators with skills that will help them collaborate
successfully across organizations in public, private, and nonprofit sectors. Our award-winning simulations and cases actively engage students in creative, collaborative work to solve problems and foster change in the real world.
This year, in addition to the annual competition for teaching cases and simulations in collaborative public management, networks and public management, collaborative
governance, international development, and collaborative problem solving around the world, we are happy to announce the Glendal E. and Alice D. Wright Prize Fund for Conflict and Collaboration Case Studies in International Development,
a new competition for cases in Development in Transition and Conflict Societies: Effective Use of Collaborative Methods in International Development. Here is the full list of this year's winning cases and simulations.
We invite you to check out the new Public Engagement Toolbox (
participation.syr.edu), a collection of links to reliable, research-based sources of information for public officials charged with holding meetings to involve the public in decisions. Created under the direction
of Prof. Tina Nabatchi, this website offers step-by-step guidance on engaging with communities and constituents effectively.
E-PARCC FactsLeadership. E-PARCC is a project of the Collaborative Governance Initiative led by the Program for the Advancement of Research on Conflict and Collaboration. It was founded in 2007 by Rosemary O'Leary and Catherine Gerard,
then Co-Directors of PARCC.Resources. Cases and simulations are free for use under a Creative Commons license, and may be available in English, Spanish, and Chinese. Competition. Each year, E-PARCC invites applicants to submit
new teaching cases and simulations. Sponsors. Support for E-PARCC has come from the John Ben Snow Foundation, Inc., and Howard G. and S. Louise Phansteil.
Assistant Professor of Political Science at James Madison University
Author of the simulation, “Addressing ALCA: An Exercise in Designing and Facilitating Stakeholder Processes”