The National Government and Social Welfare: What Should Be the Federal Role?

By John E. Hansan; Robert Morris | Go to book overview

it will have to be tackled if the current national social support system, on which so much of the population and so many private economic institutions now depend, is to be altered partially or dismantled either to make it more effective or to change the control mechanism for the allocation and distribution of national resources.


REFERENCES

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Chen Y. P. 1993. "A three-legged stool: A new way to fund long-term care". In Care in the long term, 54-70. Washington, D.C.: Institute of Medicine, National Academy Press.

Drucker Peter. 1994. "The age of social transformation". Atlantic Monthly, Novem­ ber, 53-80.

-----. 1995. "Really re-inventing government". Atlantic Monthly, February, 49-61.

Economist. 1994. "Inequality: For richer, for poorer". November 5, 19-21.

1995. The slippery slope. July 30, 19-22.

-----. 1995. Voters, blame thyselves. October 29, 18.

Goudzwaard Bob. 1994. Who cares? Poverty and the dynamics of responsibility: An outsider's contribution to the American debate on poverty and welfare. Washington, D.C.: The Center for Public Justice. 16 February.

Hansan John E. 1982. "The role of government in American social welfare". In Human services on a limited budget, edited by Robert Agranoff. Practical Management Series. Washington, D.C.: International City Management As­ sociation.

Hobsbaum Eric. 1994. The age of extremes. New York: Pantheon Books.

Kilborn Peter. 1995. "Up from welfare: It's harder and harder". The New York Times, 16 April, El-2.

Krugman Paul. 1994. The age of diminished expectations. Cambridge, Mass.: Har­ vard University Press.

National Committee for Employment Policy. 1994. "More men in prime not work­ ing". The New York Times, 1 December, D15.

The New York Times. 1994. "Taxpayers are angry. They're expensive too. Citing data from Congressional Budget Office, Internal Revenue Service, Office of Management and Budget, Employment Benefit Research Institute". 20 No­ vember, E5.

Scocpol Theda. 1995. Social policy in the U.S. Princeton, NJ.: Princeton University Press.

Shapiro Robert. 1995. Cut and invest to compete and win. Washington, D.C.: Progressive Policy Institute.

Silverstone Barbara, and Robert Binstock, eds. 1994. "Reconsidering public policies on aging". The Gerontologist 34, no. 6:734-741.

Statistical abstract of the United States. 1994. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Government Printing Office.

Wolff Edward N. 1995. Top heavy: A study of increasing inequality of wealth in America. New York: Twentieth Century Fund.

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