eBook A More Equal Society?: New Labour, Poverty, Inequality and Exclusion (Case Studies on Poverty, Place, and Policy) download
by John Hills,Kitty Stewart
Author: John Hills,Kitty Stewart
Publisher: Policy Press (January 12, 2005)
ePub: 1225 kb
Fb2: 1775 kb
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Subcategory: Politics and Government
CASE Studies on Poverty, Place and Policy. Introduction ~ Kitty Stewart and John Hills; Part One: Aspects of exclusion: Employment: tackling poverty through 'work for those who can' ~ Abigail McKnight; Education, education, education.
CASE Studies on Poverty, Place and Policy. an assessment of Labour's success in tackling education inequalities ~ Abigail McKnight, Howard Glennerster and Ruth Lupton; Tackling health inequalities ~ Franco Sassi; Social and political participation and inclusion ~ Liz Richardson; Part Two: Groups at risk: Disadvantaged.
evaluation of New Labour policy towards poverty and social exclusion entitled. A More Equal Society? (Hills and Stewart, 2005). Indeed, one of the main findings of this invaluable collection is that more. progress was made towards a more equal society prior to 2005 than. acknowledging the real progress that has been made under New Labour and. exposing the severe limitations of what has been achieved.
When New Labor came to power in 1997, its leaders asked for it to be judged after ten years on its success in making Britain 'a more equal society'. As it approaches the end of an unprecedented third term in office, this book asks whether Britain has indeed moved in that direction. The highly successful earlier volume "A More Equal Society" was described by Polly Toynbee as 'the LSE's mighty judgment on inequality'. Now a second volume by the same team of authors provides an independent assessment of the success or otherwise of New Labor's policies over.
John Hills and his colleagues have produced another invaluable report on New Labour's record. Towards A More Equal Society?' provides a balanced and nuanced assessment of New Labour's performance as a party of social justice
John Hills and his colleagues have produced another invaluable report on New Labour's record. Towards A More Equal Society?' provides a balanced and nuanced assessment of New Labour's performance as a party of social justice. Its individual chapters are each authoritative essays on Labour's performance in key policy areas, while the book as a whole offers many cross cutting insights into what has worked, what hasn't and what we still need more time to judge
Towards a More Equal Society?: Poverty, Inequality and Policy Since 1997 (CASE Studies on Poverty, Place & Policy). John Hills, Tom Sefton, Kitty Stewart.
Towards a More Equal Society?: Poverty, Inequality and Policy Since 1997 (CASE Studies on Poverty, Place & Policy). Download (pdf, . 3 Mb) Donate Read.
CASE studies on poverty, place, and policy. 1861345771, 186134578X . 9781861345776,9781861345776. Library availability. Setting a reading intention helps you organise your reading.
New Labour, poverty, inequality and exclusion. Towards a more equal society?: poverty, inequality and policy since 1997. J Hills, T Sefton, K Stewart. Unravelling housing finance: Subsidies, benefits, and taxation. Oxford University Press, 1991. Income and wealth: the latest evidence. Joseph Rowntree Foundation, 1998.
Inequality and the State (Oxford University Press, 2004). Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references (p. 347-374) and index. Corporate Name: Labour Party (Great Britain). Geographic Name: Great Britain Social policy 1979-. Geographic Name: Great Britain Politics and government 1997-.
Beveridge and new labour: poverty then and now more. CASE studies on poverty, place and policy more. Publication Date: 2007. Publication Date: 1999. It shows that our complex and ever-changing lives mean that all of us rely on the welfare state throughout our lifetimes, not just a small welfare-dependent minority. Using everyday life stories and engaging graphics, John Hills clearly demonstrates how the facts are far removed from the popular misconceptions. Publication Date: 2015.