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Now, we are at an important crossroads. The power of the community is already helping people, communities, and public services collaborate to improve their outcomes. It is possible to take advantage of this and develop a model that is more resilient, prevention-focused, enabling, and sustainable for public services. While the evidence has been there for quite some time, we all feel the need to make a bold move in order to rebuild our strength and resilience after a terrible pandemic. These four steps and the accompanying suggestions provide a roadmap to unlock community power further and help usher in a new paradigm for community leadership. Last revised 89 Days ago by Keni from La Plata (Argentina) 
One view is that local power is exercised by an élite—such as local officials, politicians, and leading business interests—and is manifest in its public and private decision-making on public policies (see F. Hunter ‘s classic Community Power Structure, 1953). However, some political scientists reject this ‘stratification theory’ of power, and deny that an upper-class élite rules, in its own interests, through subordinate officially recognized political and civic leaders. Robert Dahl’s study of New Haven (Who Governs), 1961) concludes that the advent of representative democracy shifted power from an élite to various organized interest groups—from oligarchy to pluralism. The issue at hand will determine the ruling group. This document was last revised on 83 Days ago by Karis England (Chiangde, China). 
“In certain circumstances, mini-grids that are community-operated and managed may be able provide the necessary services.” cheaper electricity Yadoo (2012). These provide multiple benefits to local communities, including empowerment via local management, payment for feedstock, and income from feed in tariffs. This can allow them to jumpfrog to a stronger electricity network. Yadoo and Cruickshank (2012).The community is often lacking in technical knowledge, so planning, design and execution are done by outsiders. This is done to guarantee the long-term sustainability of these models. important to charge tariffs that at least cover some of the main operationCosts of operation, maintenance and depreciation. However, such models can be used to localize decision-making, depending on their scale. In the area, the skills necessary to maintain and operate the mini-grids must be available. These grids will not be sustainable if there isn’t enough human capital. Tenenbaum et. al. will be able to take advantage of this opportunity. (2014: 25) refer to as “boutique electrification”, which implies that it does not lead to sustained and significant electrification (ibid.).” Tejas Rowan deserves a special thank-you for the tip. 
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