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General social risks

General social risks are a group of risks that reflect the internal impact on public administration through general social factors. Such as social inequality, changing public morals, increasing corruption, the presence of internal conflicts, a change in the model of social behavior, weakening state control and others. These risks affect both the entire internal structure of the elements of the system under study and the associated risks and factors of their occurrence.

General social risks are divided into:

  • risk of deterioration of law and order;
  • the risk of changing public morals;
  • risk of lack of funding for social projects;
  • risk of weakening of state control and regulation;
  • risk of internal conflicts;
  • risk of social inequality;
  • the risk of declining education;
  • risk of changing patterns of social behaviour;
  • risk of corruption;
  • other risks related to internal social factors.

Indicators of identification of this risk group are:

  • number of offences committed, including corruption;
  • the dynamics of changes in social legislation;
  • private indicators of education, medicine, pension, social benefits;
  • number of registered conflicts, including national-religious ones;
  • the scope and structure of funding for social projects;
  • indicators of social inequality;
  • many other general social indicators.

Ways to evaluate general social risks:

  • creating and predicting patterns of social behaviour;
  • monitoring of public order;
  • analysis of public morals;
  • examining the structure and dynamics of financing social projects;
  • monitoring of education, pensions, medical care and other social benefits;
  • examination of existing social guarantees;
  • assessment of corruption links;
  • analysis of the activities of state bodies to solve social problems;
  • other modern means of monitoring social indicators.

Methods of managing general social risks:

  • increased liability for socially dangerous offences;
  • awareness-raising and prevention;
  • the development of social legislation, including the integration of international experience;
  • development of measures to resolve private problems of education, pensions, medical care and other social guarantees;
  • creation and financing of new social projects;
  • improvement of the mechanism and instruments of state control and regulation of socially important problems;
  • strengthening anti-corruption activities;
  • finding and implementing modern methods of planning, forecasting and monitoring;
  • creation of appropriate reserve funds, etc.


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