Poverty and Anti-poverty Strategy: The Local Government Response download epub
by Brian Jones,Association of Metropolitan Authorities,Susan Balloch
Balloch, S. and B. Jones, 1990, Poverty and Anti-Poverty Strategy: The Local Government Response (London: Association of Metropolitan Authorities). The Enabling Council (Luton: Local Government Management Board).
Balloch, S. Clarke, M. and J. Stewart, 1988, The Enabling Council (Luton: Local Government Management Board). Performance Management in Local Government (Harlow: Longman).
05R - Sociology, Social Studies, Welfare Studies, Social Services.
Local Authority Local People Social Exclusion Community Participation Regeneration Program. Balloch, S. and Jones, B. (1990) Poverty and Anti-Poverty Strategy: The Local Government Response (London: Association of Metropolitan Authorities)Google Scholar. These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves. Brown, T. and Passmore, J. (1998) Housing and Anti-Poverty Strategies: A Good Practice Guide (London: Chartered Institute of Surveyors/Joseph Rowntree Foundation)Google Scholar.
by Susan Balloch, Brian J. Jones. ISBN 9780902052765 (978-02052-76-5) Softcover, Association of Metropolitan Authorities, 1990. Find signed collectible books: 'Poverty and Anti-poverty Strategy: The Local Government Response'.
Strategy 1 anti-poverty policies are necessary, but far from sufficient. Strategy 1 anti-poverty strategies: good, could do better. We must work harder on the Strategy 2 side, and make poverty matter less. The motivation of Strategy 2 policies is to ‘decluster disadvantage,’ to borrow a phrase from Jonathan Wolff and Avner de-Shalit, authors of Disadvantage. To achieve this, governments need to give special attention to the way patterns of disadvantage form and persist, and to take steps to break up such clusters.
The Wealth and Poverty of Nations: Why Some are So Rich and Some So Poor is a 1998 book by David S. Landes (1924–2013), formerly Emeritus Professor of Economics and former Coolidge Professor of History at Harvard University. In it, Landes elucidates. In it, Landes elucidates the reasons why some countries and regions of the world experienced near miraculous periods of explosive growth while the rest of the world stagnated.
The Local Government Act 1972 (c. 70) is an Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom that reformed local government in England and Wales on 1 April 1974. Its pattern of two-tier metropolitan and non-metropolitan county and district councils remains in use today in large parts of England, although the metropolitan county councils were abolished in 1986, and both county and district councils were replaced with unitary authorities in many areas in the 1990s.
local governments per 100,000 residents in metropolitan areas was . The recent explosion of residential community associations may also be serving exclusionary purposes.
local governments per 100,000 residents in metropolitan areas was greater in the Midwest (27) and the Northeast (20) than in the West (15) and the South (13) (. Bureau of the Census, preliminary 1997 estimates. Local government action permits and facilitates this spatial segmentation, and local control of land use is the critical linchpin that encourages fragmentation and thus results in economic stratification (Danielson, 1976).
The signing of local public service agreements (PSAs) by six pilot local authorities today is not just good news for those councils' residents. It is good news for all councils who want to enter into a new kind of relationship with central government to deliver better outcomes for local people.
This book analyses experience of partnerships in different policy fields, identifying the theoretical and practical .
This book analyses experience of partnerships in different policy fields, identifying the theoretical and practical impediments to making partnership work and critically evaluating the advantages and disadvantages for those involved. At one level it is a rational response to divisions within and between government departments and local authorities, within and between professions, and between those who deliver services and those who use them. It is also a necessary response to the fragmentation of services that the introduction of markets into welfare brought with them. It has the potential to make the delivery of services more coherent and hence more effective.
Category: Politics & Social Sciences
Subcategory: Politics & Government
Publisher: Association of Metropolitan Authorities (March 1990)
Pages: 100 pages