The forces that shape administrative structures include the goals
and objectives of minority and majority groups, modern management
principles, and a legacy or history in which domestic political
factions have gradually accepted rules and roles for mutual
tolerance and inclusion. However, this process can be muted or
redefined in societies where centuries of occupation and dispersion
"short- circuit" maturation processes and introduce non- indigenous
systems externally imposed without any level of popular acceptance
or active citizenship participation. This theoretical framework
guides this study and its effort to proscribe appropriate local
government institutions for Palestine. Palestine - in the modern
era - emerges from centuries of externally imposed governance
systems used by the Ottoman Empire, the British government, Egypt,
Jordan, and Israel. In addition, many of Palestine's leaders came
to maturity as part of a Diaspora in Western and Islamic countries.
As a result, the usual dichotomy between politics and
administration has never been applicable at any point in
Palestine's recent history including its administrative systems.
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