The beginning of the twenty-first century has seen the decline of the illusion that any universal models can exist. Public administration, although a field of educational and research activities relatively new to our country, is also affected by this process. The idea that the training of public servants throughout the world should be limited to adapting the practices and mechanisms well established in Western countries has proved to be incorrect. That being said, many elements of up-to-date public administration technologies have been replicated in various civilizations to the extent that they could find an appropriate social base for their implementation in the local cultures. This, in turn, only means that no simple ways exist to solve the problems facing public administration and that unique methods taking into account the experience of any particular state are required.