DOD"s GPRA implementation
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DOD"s GPRA implementation

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Published by The Office, The Office [distributor in Washington, D.C, Gaithersburg, MD (P.O. Box 6015, Gaithersburg 20884-6015) .
Written in English


  • United States. -- Dept. of Defense -- Management,
  • Government productivity -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesDepartment of Defense"s GPRA implementation
StatementUnited States General Accounting Office, National Security and International Affairs Division
The Physical Object
Pagination8 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15242553M

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The Government Performance and Results Act of (GPRA) (Pub.L. –62) is a United States law enacted in , one of a series of laws designed to improve government performance management. The GPRA requires agencies to engage in performance management tasks such as setting goals, measuring results, and reporting their progress. Implementation of GPRA should and will be uneven across the agencies. If GPRA is easily or perfectly carried out everywhere, then this Act has brought no great change. As a rising tide lifts all boats, time, experience, and comparison should raise the quality of all agency plans and reports to a satisfactory level. Perfection is the enemy of. On January 4, , President Obama signed the GPRA Modernization Act of The Act modernizes the federal government's performance management framework, retaining and amplifying some aspects of the Government Performance and Results Act of (GPRA.   The federal government is the world's largest and most complex entity, with about $ trillion in outlays in fiscal year that fund a broad array of programs and operations. GAO's long-term simulations of the federal budget show--absent policy change--growing deficits accumulating to an unsustainable increase in debt.

  The Government Performance and Results Modernization Act of updated some aspects of the Government Performance and Results Act (GPRA) of Federal agencies are required to set long-term goals and objectives as well as specific near-term performance goals. As part of this federal mandate, all SAMHSA grantees are required to collect and report performance data using .   The main exception is that managerial involvement in GPRA processes and PART reviews is associated with the use of performance data to refine measures and goals. This reflects the limits of government‐wide reform efforts that depend on difficult‐to‐observe bureaucratic behavior.   GPRA measures for the IHS include clinical care performance measures, such as care for patients with diabetes, cancer screening, immunization, behavioral health screening, and other prevention measures. The agency also reports many non-clinical measures, including rates of hospital accreditation, injury prevention, and infrastructure. A Guide to the Implementation Process: Stages, Steps and Activities page 4 A Guide to the Implementation Process: Stages, Steps and Activities Introduction “Implementation: The process of moving an idea from concept to reality” (Webster’s Collegiate Dictionary) Improving child and family outcomes is a cornerstone of early childhood education and in particular.

In this book Dejan Kosutic, an author and experienced information security consultant, is giving away all his practical know-how on successful ISO implementation. No matter if you’re new or experienced in the field; this book gives you everything you . GPRA is a public law that was passed by Congress in GPRA was enacted to improve stewardship in the Federal government and to link resources and management decisions with program performance. GPRA requires that all Federal departments do the following: Develop a strategic plan specifying what they will accomplish over a 3- to 5-year period.   The GPRA Modernization Act of (GPRAMA) requires the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) to coordinate with agencies to develop cross-agency priority (CAP) goals, which are 4-year outcome-oriented goals covering a number of complex or high-risk management and mission es of CAP goals and goal statements For the current set of. The GPRA follow-up interview window is one month before and two months after the scheduled 6-month GPRA follow-up interview. For example, if you locate a client 5 to 8 months after the initial GPRA intake/baseline data collection, you may conduct a 6-month GPRA follow-up, and the client will be included in CSAT’s report to Congress. If you.