In every social, economic or financial activity undertaken by individuals or organizations, a decision needs to made to cater for the welfare of all interested groups. The making of the final decision is through the selection of various variables formulated by the involved party. This process is referred to as rule making. The rule making process has several necessities in its application. It helps to remove disputes among various parties and a clear, as well as an elaborate model of conducting activities is established. This leads to strong interpersonal or organizational relationship that leads to the overall welfare gain to all parties. For instance, in management practices, conflicting decisions are solved through rule making. A rule is not a command but an obligation to follow. This makes running of operations in the organization smooth and efficient. Through rule making, social justice is achieved. The state helps to regulate economic activities in the country. This leads to an improvement in the well being of all citizens. It is through the rule making that certain objectives and missions are achieved.
The process of making rules is made viable if all parties involved are qualified and with no personal bias. Their attributes contribute to a larger extent on the nature in which the ruling will be made. The interested parties play an important role in establishing the direction and ideologies of making the rules. Therefore, the efficiency and effectiveness of the rule made is subject to the involved parties in the ruling process. In the formulation of policies, for instance in health organizations, a ruling has to made, on policies to be implemented. The policies selected should be able to meet all the solutions required to solve the prevailing problem. Therefore, rule making helps in making decisions regarding various activities, feasible.
Copeland, C. W. ( 2010). Unified Agenda: Implications for Rulemaking Transparency and Participation. New York: DIANE Publishing.
Mendes, J. (2011). Participation in EU Rule-making:A Rights-Based Approach: A Rights-Based Approach. London: Oxford University Press.