Free eBook Income and Influence: Social Policy in Emerging Market Economies download
by Branko Milanovic,Ethan B. Kapstein
Author: Branko Milanovic,Ethan B. Kapstein
Publisher: W E Upjohn Inst for (July 1, 2003)
Category: Work and perfomance
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Book by Kapstein, Ethan . Milanovic, Branko
Book by Kapstein, Ethan . Milanovic, Branko. I rarely delve into detailed descriptions of the structural mechanics of poverty, so this is an inexpert forray into the literature, but I would like to briefly recommend Income & Influence a book of less than 100 pages that covers the last few decades of unemployment and welfare policy in Latin America and southern Asia.
by Ethan B. Kapstein (Author), Branko Milanovic (Author).
Ethan B. Kapstein & Branko Milanovic, 2003. Income and Influence: Social Policy in Emerging Market Economies," Books from Upjohn Press, . If you are a registered author of this item, you may also want to check the "citations" tab in your RePEc Author Service profile, as there may be some citations waiting for confirmation. Kapstein &. Society volume 41, pages59–60(2004)Cite this article. Rights and permissions. Reprints and Permissions.
Income and Influence: Social Policy in Emerging Market Economies. Ethan B. Kapstein, Branko Milanovic. Скачать (pdf, . 7 Mb). Upjohn Institute, 2003 - 103 sayfa. This book seeks to contribute to the ongoing debate over the role of social policy in emerging markets and postcommunist transition economies, with a focus on Latin America, East Asia, and the former Soviet bloc. The authors argue that poverty reduction has not been the major objective of social policy in these countries, or even of the international financial institutions that are important providers of loans and advice to them.
Income and Influence book. Social policy in developing countries has not been about poverty reduction, argue the authors. Instead, it is a function of income and influence. They argue that poor people in poor countries receive little social benefits both because they lack political influence and because their governments have little to provide. On the other hand, as countries become richer, formal s Social policy in developing countries has not been about poverty reduction, argue the authors.