1 edition of Evaluating the war on poverty. found in the catalog.
Evaluating the war on poverty.
by [American Academy of Political and Social Science] in Philadelphia
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||Special editor of this volume, Louis A. Ferman.|
|Series||The Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science -- v. 385., Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science -- v. 385.|
|Contributions||Ferman, Louis A.|
|LC Classifications||H1 .A4 vol. 385|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 251 p.|
|Number of Pages||251|
Get this from a library! The war on poverty. [Carolee Laine; Michael J Rich] -- Covers the history of poverty in the United States, explaining what poverty looks like today and highlighting key players and efforts to reduce poverty in the country. Carry It On is an in-depth study of how the local struggle for equality in Alabama fared in the wake of new federal laws--the Civil Rights Act, the Economic Opportunity Act, and the Voting Rights Act. Susan Youngblood Ashmore provides a sharper definition to changes set in motion by the fall of legal segregation. She focuses her detailed story on the Alabama Black Belt and on the local.
In this study of the current state of evaluation of health programs, which emphasizes the relationship between health status and poverty, four health programs are examined: Family Planning, Neighborhood Health Centers, Migrant Health Programs, and Comprehensive Health Services for Children and Youth. The study shows that the current health information system is not providing sufficient data. In December , the Joint Economic Committee of Congress published a paper on the low-income population by Robert Lampman, an economics professor at the University of Wisconsin at Madison; the paper was prepared in connection with a Committee study of employment, growth, and price levels The paper had been requested by the Committee, and was intended to refute the claim by John .
3. Evaluating the war on poverty: the conservatism of liberalism; 4. Moynihan, the dissenters, and the racialization of poverty: a liberal turning point that did not turn; 5. Statistics and theory of unemployment and poverty: lessons from the 60s and the postwar era; pt. 3. Toward a war on the poor: . In January of , President Lyndon B. Johnson declared a "War on Poverty." Over the next several years, the United States launched several programs aimed at drastically reducing the level of poverty throughout the nation. Now fifty years later, we have a number of lessons related to what has and has not worked in the fight against poverty. This book is a collection of chapters by both.
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OCLC Number: Description: x, pages 24 cm. Contents: The war on poverty: experiment in federalism / Roger H. Davidson --Maximum feasible participation: the origins, implications, and present status / Lillian B. Rubin --Community action: where has it been.
where will it go?/ Sanford Kravitz and Ferne K. Kolodner --Co-ordinating the war on poverty / James L. Sundquist --The why, how. Examining the long War on Poverty from the s onward, this book makes a controversial argument that the programs were in many ways a success, reducing poverty rates and weaving a social safety net that has proven as enduring as programs that came out of the New Deal/5(6).
From the War on Poverty to the War on Crime: The Making of Mass Incarceration in America. EVALUATING THE ANTIPOVERTY EFFORT SO FAR: A CONFERENCE AND A BOOK The lnstitute for Research on Poverty was set up as the basic research arm of the Office of Economic Oppor- tunity's mission to fight poverty.
It thus seemed ap- propriate, as the first decade of the war on poverty ended. Did not know that US President Johnson () had declared war on poverty in US. In this Federal Reserve paper Richard V. Burkhauser, Kevin Corinth, James Elwell, and Jeff Larrimore analyse the war and its impact: We evaluate progress in President’s Johnson’s War on Poverty.
We do so relative to the scientifically arbitrary but policy relevant 20 percent baseline poverty rate he. Evaluating the Success of President Johnson’s War on Poverty: Revisiting the Historical Record Using a Full-Income Poverty Measure Richard V.
Burkhauser, Kevin Corinth, James Elwell, and Jeff Larrimore NBER Working Paper No. December JEL No. D31,H24,I32,J3 ABSTRACT We evaluate progress in President's Johnson's War on Poverty. Examining the long War on Poverty from the s onward, this book makes a controversial argument that the programs were in many ways a success, reducing poverty rates and weaving a social safety net that has proven as enduring as programs that came out of the New Deal.
To evaluate success in President Johnson’s War on Poverty it is necessary to evaluate that success based on his scientifically arbitrary but policy relevant terms of engagement.
No existing poverty measure is capable of measuring its : Richard V. Burkhauser, Richard V. Burkhauser, Kevin Corinth, James Elwell, Jeff Larrimore. The War on Poverty was ultimately limited in its effectiveness by the economic resources consumed by the country’s increasing involvement in the Vietnam War.
As opposition to the war mounted and American society became more polarized over issues of national policy, Johnson’s administration was greatly weakened. In the twenty-first century, when one in seven Americans receives food stamps and community health centers are the largest primary care system in the nation, the War on Poverty is as relevant as ever.
This book helps us to understand the turbulent era out of which it emerged and why it remains so controversial to this day.5/5(3). We evaluate progress in President's Johnson's War on Poverty. We do so relative to the scientifically arbitrary but policy relevant 20 percent baseline poverty rate he established for No existing poverty measure fully captures poverty reductions based on the standard that President Johnson set.
The War on Poverty and the period that followed in the early s set the framework for the safety net we have with us today and created nearly all the programs that are still prominent in that safety net. 78 Much of the growth in spending in later years was in programs that did not play a large role in the early War on Poverty period, the Cited by: Considering issues such as civil war, dependence on extractive industries, and bad governance, he argues that the strongest industrialized countries must enact a plan to help with international policies and standards.
The Fortune at the Bottom of the Pyramid: Eradicating Poverty Through Profits () by C.K. Prahalad. Declaring an “unconditional war on poverty” in his January State of the Union Address, President Lyndon Johnson launched a legislative blitz intended to go beyond addressing the symptoms of poverty to “cure it and, above all, prevent it” through major new national efforts in health insurance, education and job training, and safety net Author: Martha J.
Bailey. Book Description: How did the land of the free become the home of the world’s largest prison system. Elizabeth Hinton traces the rise of mass incarceration to an ironic source: not the War on Drugs of the Reagan administration but the War on Crime that began during Johnson’s Great Society at the height of the civil rights era.
These are questions evoked by Elizabeth’s Hinton’s magisterial new history From the War on Poverty to the War on Crime: the Making of Mass Incarceration in America.
It reads as a kind of prequel to Michelle Alexander’s bestseller The New. The definition of poverty, which is conventionally measured by income, is associated with Charles Booth, who came up with the concept of the poverty line in his important survey The Life and Labor of the People in London, which was carried out between and The poverty line reflects any calculations about the money required for subsistence living, including housing, food and other.
As we approach the 55th anniversary of the War on Poverty, this conference program will feature new research using the restricted linked Census-NUMIDENT data regarding the lasting human capital and productivity effects of Head Start, Food Stamps, Community Health Centers, and family planning programs.
Forty years ago today in his first State of the Union speech, President Lyndon B. Johnson declared a "War On Poverty." Johnson's declaration came just weeks after succeeding to the White House upon the assassination of John F. Kennedy. Making poverty a national concern set in motion a series of bills and acts.
Reviewed in Journal of Economic Literature (on pages ) and on the New York Review of Books (Part I and Part II). Reexamining the Impact of U.S. Family Planning Programs on U.S. Fertility: Evidence from the War on Poverty and Early Years of Title X American Economic Journal: Applied Economics 4 (2), April PMCID: PMC.
We evaluate progress in President's Johnson's War on Poverty. We do so relative to the scientifically arbitrary but policy relevant 20 percent baseline poverty rate he established for No existing poverty measure fully captures poverty reductions based on the standard that President Johnson : Richard V.
Burkhauser, Richard V. Burkhauser, Kevin Corinth, James Elwell, Jeff Larrimore.The War on Poverty Project: Evaluating the lasting, economic effects of the War on Poverty.
Hilary Hoynes. am Chloe Gibbs: “Breaking the Cycle? Intergenerational Effects of an Anti-Poverty Program in Early Childhood” (with Andrew Barr) Evidence from the War on Poverty and the Early Years of Title X” (with Martha Bailey.The War on Poverty is the unofficial name for legislation first introduced by United States President Lyndon B.
Johnson during his State of the Union address on Wednesday, January 8, This legislation was proposed by Johnson in response to a national poverty rate of around nineteen percent. The speech led the United States Congress to pass the Economic Opportunity Act, which established.