"We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39




2004


1.

Microfinance, the Labour Market and Social Inclusion: A Tale of Three Cities. By: Mosley, Paul; Steel, Lucy. Social Policy & Administration, Dec2004, Vol. 38 Issue 7, p721-743, 23p; Abstract: Great hopes have been held out for microfinance and "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 other community development finance institutions (CDFIs) in industrialized countries as an instrument of“financially sustainable welfare provision”, following on from their success in many developing countries. Using interview data "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 drawn from an exploratory sample of 45 clients, this paper examines the social and economic impact of three microfinance institutions in Glasgow, Sheffield and Belfast. The tentative conclusion is that most loans we examined do "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 hit the target of the“financially excluded but bankable”, and exert an impact on poverty and social exclusion through the labour market and through helping to build social networks which "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 reduce interpersonal risk. Our initial estimate is that each loan studied here was responsible for about 0.67 exits from unemployment over the two years 2000–2. If this ratio holds good outside the sample (and we "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 emphasize the limitations of small sample size), this could mean that in the absence of microfinance services, the national unemployment total would be higher by some 2.4 per cent (or 22,000 individuals). The loans we have "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 examined also save about£0.4 million on what would otherwise have been social security payments; grossed up again to all microfinance organizations, this implies an annual saving of about£250 million "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 (1.4 per cent) on the total social security budget. However, to achieve this optimal impact microfinance institutions need to diversify their product: for example by switching from business loans into consumption loans, micro-insurance, and "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 equity, particularly in the rehabilitation of run-down council estates. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]; DOI: 10.1111/j.1467-9515.2004.00415.x; (AN 15181647)






2.

Learning disabilities: there must be a change in attitude. By: Fukes, Mark. British "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 Journal of Nursing (BJN), 12/9/2004, Vol. 13 Issue 22, p1312-1312, 5/6p; Abstract: Focuses on the report published by Mencap, the charity for people with learning disabilities, about their lack of access to equitable meainstream health screening and "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 services in Great Britain. Progress of the health programs for people with learning disabilities; Importance of the changes in both attitude and service provision in pursuance of social inclusion; Recommendations "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 of the report.; (AN 15481259)






3.

Blunkett crisis deepens as he savages Cabinet and Whitehall By: Dominic Kennedy. Times, The (United Kingdom), 12/09/2004 (AN 7EH0463643397)
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4.

New Regionalism and Modes of Governance -- Comparing US and "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 EU Strategies in Latin America. By: Grugel, Jean B.. European Journal of International Relations, Dec2004, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p603-626, 24p; Abstract: This article explores the extent to which it makes sense "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 to see EU policies towards the developing world as distinctive. It does so through a comparative analysis of EU and US policies for the governance of Latin America, paying particular attention to Mercosur. The "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 conceptual framework is drawn from theories of new regionalism. Despite some similarities in so far as issues of economic governance are concerned, I argue that there are important differences between the EU "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 and the US models of new regionalism, especially in terms of the discursive importance attributed to notions of `partnership', support for subregional integration, and political and social inclusion. I suggest that "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 the EU is using new regionalism as a way to lay down an identity marker of what it perceives as a more humane governance model for Latin America than that of the USA "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]; DOI: 10.1177/1354066104047850; (AN 15513762)






5.

Why heritage counts: researching the historic environment. By: Cowell, Ben. Cultural Trends, Dec2004, Vol. 13 Issue 4, p23-39, 17p; Abstract: The role of English Heritage in commissioning "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 new research into the historic environment is considered. The place of research within the organization and the priorities for research as highlighted in the proposed English Heritage Research Strategy are set out. Research commissioned or "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 carried out by English Heritage covers a wide range of areas, from archaeology and buildings history to applied conservation research. However, the фокус of the article is on research that addresses social "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39, economic and policy issues. Work that has been carried out by English Heritage in three areas is explored: the economic value of heritage investment; issues of social inclusion and access "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 to heritage; and analysis of the threats faced by the historic environment and the resources available to address these threats. A key driver for this research activity is the annual Heritage Counts report "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 produced by English Heritage on behalf of the wider heritage sector. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]; DOI: 10.1080/0954896042000318038; (AN 15566081)






6.

Urban Policy in the New Scotland: The Role of Social Inclusion Partnerships. By: McWilliams, Chris; Johnstone, Charlie "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39; Mooney, Gerry. Space & Polity, Dec2004, Vol. 8 Issue 3, p309-319, 11p; Abstract: This paper seeks to address a number of important questions that arise from contemporary urban policy developments within Scotland. First "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39, how far the recent and developing urban policies, most noticeably Social Inclusion Partnerships, of the Scottish Executive are influenced by or diverge from the strategies pursued by previous Conservative and Labour "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 governments. Secondly, how far urban social policy, in a Scottish context, continues to be characterised by discourses of area/community pathology. In order to contextualise these issues, the paper will begin with a brief discussion "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 of New Labour's general approach to 'urban issues' before concentrating on a case study of the Greater Pollok Social Inclusion Partnership. This will enable an examination of the extent to which "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 'community involvement' under New Labour's social inclusion partnership initiative is markedly different from recent Conservative governments' urban policies in Scotland. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]; DOI: 10.1080/1356257042000309634; (AN 15963383)






7.

Making an impact? By "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39: Watters, Kate. Adults Learning, Dec2004, Vol. 16 Issue 4, p27-27, 1p; Abstract: Presents an overview of a report on the impact of adult and community learning on social development published by the Adult "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 Learning Inspectorate in Great Britain in 2004. Purpose of the report; Factors that hinder progress towards social inclusion; Reasons behind the difficulty of finding appropriate ways to measure quality of education in the "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 country.; (AN 15372262)
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8.

The Use of Pastoral Support Programmes Within Schools. By: Bradbury, Suzanne. Educational Psychology in Practice, Dec2004, Vol. 20 Issue 4, p303-318, 16p; Abstract: This small-scale "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 study explored some aspects of the use of Pastoral Support Programmes, which were introduced by the DfEE in 1999 to promote social inclusion by reducing school exclusions. Issues explored were the level of involvement "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 of educational psychologists (EPs), pupils, parents and other agencies, the conceptualisations of Pastoral Support Programmes held by senior school staff, and the factors that EPs associated with successful outcomes. The "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 results revealed a wide degree of variation across all aspects investigated and the study recommends further research on determining and disseminating best practice in this area, and especially the role that EPs should play "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 in the process. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]; DOI: 10.1080/0266736042000314259; (AN 15791819)






9.

Investigating the Circle of Friends Approach: Adaptations and Implications for Practice. By: Barrett, Whitney; Randall, Leisa. Educational Psychology in Practice, Dec2004, Vol. 20 Issue "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 4, p353-368, 16p; Abstract: Circle of Friends is a recent intervention used to tackle social isolation in childhood. Its aim is to promote social inclusion by establishing a friendship group for an isolated child. Although "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 there is some literature relating to the development and implementation of this approach, there is relatively little evidence regarding its effectiveness. Two evaluation studies of the Circle of Friends approach are "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 discussed in this paper. Both studies involve adaptations of the traditional model. Consideration of these models and an evaluation of their relative effectiveness in promoting social inclusion is мейд. Implications for educational psychology "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 practice are explored. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]; DOI: 10.1080/0266736042000314286; (AN 15791835)






10.

Mentoring for social inclusion (Book). By: Cox, Elaine. British Educational Research Journal, Dec2004, Vol. 30 Issue 6, p860-860, 1/2p; Abstract: Reviews the book "Mentoring for Social "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 Inclusion," by H. Colley.; (AN 15307854)






11.

Women's enterprise: a critical examination of national policies. By: Wilson, Laura; Whittam, Geoff; Deakins, David. Environment & Planning C: Government & Policy, Dec2004, Vol. 22 Issue "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 6, p799-815, 17p; Abstract: Against a background of perceptions of women's low participation in entrepreneurship in the United Kingdom, this paper critically reviews recent policy developments in the provision of public sector support for "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 women in enterprise. The available statistical evidence for women's participation in business ownership in the United Kingdom is reviewed against comparative data from the USA that is promoted by the UK "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 government as a potential benchmark. We argue that programming and resource-issue problems are evidenced in new policies that are a direct consequence of lack of data. Next, policy is tested against "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 various paradigmatic stances in women's enterprise support, and problematic areas in poverty alleviation, social inclusion, advocacy, access to finance, and gender mainstreaming are discussed. Selected literature that addresses barriers identified "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 to women's enterprise is reviewed, and issues of confidence, risk, motivation to business start-up, and childcare are discussed in terms of programming. We conclude that, although the Department of Trade "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 and Industry/Small Business Service Strategic Framework for Women's Enterprise in England is flawed, the framework has assembled a broad church of opinions and approaches to women's enterprise support in a "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 democratic, participative, and cross-cutting fashion. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]; DOI: 10.1068/c0415; (AN 15659210)






12.

Collaboration, Equality and Land-use Planning. By: Murtagh, Brendan. Planning Theory & Practice, Dec2004, Vol. 5 Issue 4, p453-469, 17p; Abstract: This "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 article examines the connection between ethnic-religious segregation and land-use policy. It questions the normative capacity of collaborative planning in societies where place is imbued with multiple political, social and ethnic "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 meanings. Using research data from Belfast, it identifies a number of challenges to discursive practice, namely the understanding of 'place' and how it is constructed, the emotional qualities attached to territory and the way "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 in which professionalized policy routines moderate participatory practice. The article goes on to argue that space is being reinterpreted via statutory equality, human rights and social needs legislation, which have "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 placed further strain on planners and planning policy in the city. However, it concludes by emphasizing the potential of collaborative planning to animate equality and social inclusion and give direction to "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 the profession and practice in areas long divided by poverty and ethnic division. For this to happen, collaborative practice needs to inform the plan-making process from formulation to implementation and not be "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 limited to fairly selective public consultation exercises. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]; DOI: 10.1080/1464935042000293198; (AN 15693151)






13.

Demand responsive transport: towards the emergence of a new market segment. By: Brake, Jenny; Nelson, John D.; Wright, Steve. Journal "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 of Transport Geography, Dec2004, Vol. 12 Issue 4, p323-337, 15p; Abstract: This paper focuses on recent British experience with telematics-based Demand Responsive Transport (DRT) services in rural areas. In recent years, the ability of DRT "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 concepts to provide efficient, viable transport services has been greatly enhanced by the use of transport telematics as demonstrated in a variety of environments across Europe. The success of British local "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 authorities in winning substantial funding under the Rural and Urban Bus Challenge programmes for the implementation of DRT has resulted in widespread interest in flexible forms of transport. It is thus timely to "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 evaluate the impact of this substantial investment. Drawing on the experience of a number of UK schemes, the paper assesses the reasons for the new-found success of what is "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 becoming a relatively well-accepted mode by concentrating on a variety of factors including: service characteristics (particularly route flexibility, flexibility of booking method and pre-booking regime), emerging markets and the overall contribution "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 of DRT to increased social inclusion and intermodality. Impediments to the development of DRT services are highlighted. The paper also discusses current research into the next generation of DRT services and concludes by "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 identifying some key issues for policy-makers concerned with the future implementation of DRT services. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR; Copyright 2004 Elsevier]; DOI: 10.1016/j.jtrangeo.2004.08.011; (AN 14958941)






14.

Towards an architecture of organization-led "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 learning. By: Heraty, Noreen. Human Resource Management Review, Dec2004, Vol. 14 Issue 4, p449, 24p; Abstract: This paper takes, as its starting point, the fact that one of Europe's stated strategic goals "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 over the next 10 years is to become the most competitive and dynamic knowledge-based society in the world. Here, lifelong learning is viewed as a critical element of achieving this strategy, central not only to "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 competitiveness and employability, but also to social inclusion, active citizenship and personal development. Learning is thus fast becoming the conventional wisdom of organizational life, and yet, perplexingly, the relationship between work "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 and learning remains a complex one. Located at the cusp of organizational leaning, the learning organization and knowledge management fields, this paper reviews the theoretical underpinnings of organizational learning, arguing "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 that, despite its inadequate conceptual coherence, it has been raised almost to the status of orthodoxy. In an attempt to address some of the inadequacies, the paper advances the idea of an architecture "We Are The World" and its Counterparts: Popular Song as Constitutional Discourse - 39 of organization-led learning that captures the consciously constructed systems and practices that could be put in place to facilitate learning at work. [ABSTRACT FROM AUTHOR]; DOI: 10.1016/j.hrmr.2004.10.007; (AN 16053217)
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