A Decade of Federal Antipoverty Programs. Achievements, by Robert H. Haveman

By Robert H. Haveman

Paperback, 392 pages, 6 x 0.9 x nine inches, Written by means of Robert H. Haveman for the Institute for study on Poverty Poverty coverage research sequence.

Show description

By Robert H. Haveman

Paperback, 392 pages, 6 x 0.9 x nine inches, Written by means of Robert H. Haveman for the Institute for study on Poverty Poverty coverage research sequence.

Show description

Read or Download A Decade of Federal Antipoverty Programs. Achievements, Failures, and Lessons PDF

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Additional info for A Decade of Federal Antipoverty Programs. Achievements, Failures, and Lessons

Example text

England, when the war ended, elected a Labor government and sailed out into the waters of the welfare state, under the banner of the Beveridge Plan. Meanwhile, the empire crumbled into dust. The war had a major hand in all of this. The war in Vietnam was another watershed in American life—for good and bad. The Great Depression acted also as a great outside event, like war or natural disaster. The reaction, during the New Deal, was to throw more raw meat into Leviathan's cage. At present, many countries are flailing about looking for policies to cope with the results of another exogenous event—the sudden rise in the price of oil.

10. 32 H u b e r t H . Humphrey, "The W a r on Poverty," in Anti-Poverty Programs, Everett (Dobbs Ferry, N . Y . : Oceana Publications, 1966), pp. 6, 12. ed. Robinson C . Social/Political Context of the War on Poverty 37 This passage, extolling Head Start, breathes faith in social engineering. Such a faith had to go along with the idea that new techniques would supplement and ultimately replace "transfer payments"; otherwise the war on poverty was meaningless. The central statute, then, was an "economic opportunity act," not a "poverty" act, "Poverty," intoned Senator Bible of Nevada, during the debate over the bill, is not an "economic problem" for the poor; it is a "way of life, a culture.

94. The reference is to the Job Corps. " 3 6 P u b . L. 111: 79); nothing in the act was to be "construed to authorize any federal. " . supervision or control Lawrence M. Friedman 38 obvious inflationary effect of an increase in the demand for medical care (subsidized by the government), while the supply of doctors stayed fixed. Other problems, too, attended the Great Society at its very birth. One was that a kind of secret lie lurked in the heart of presidential gigantism. To a certain extent (foreign affairs may be an exception), the mighty President was like the Wizard of Oz in his Emerald City—a little man hiding behind smoke and hocus-pocus.

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