2 edition of Questions of health and inequality in Mozambique found in the catalog.
Questions of health and inequality in Mozambique
|Series||Cadernos IESE -- no. 4/2010|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||48 p. :|
|Number of Pages||48|
|LC Control Number||2011344234|
This chapter turns to the question of whether health systems treat people with comparable needs equally irrespective of their income. It measures income-related inequalities in health care services utilisation, adjusted for needs where relevant, based on national health survey data for 33 EU and OECD countries carried out between and Downloadable! In very poor countries, inequality often means that a small part of the population maintains living standards far above the rest. This is also true for educational inequality in Mozambique: only a small segment of the population has access to higher levels of education (there are 30 times as many schools offering grade 1 than grade 12) and receives education of a good : Servaas van der Berg, Carlos da Maia, Cobus Burger.
Outside of developed countries, a similar view of poverty frequently gets headlines. In its global comparisons, the World Bank has adopted the (in)famous poverty line of . May, Poverty and Inequality in South Africa: Meeting the Challenge, covers all aspects of poverty in South Africa, and traces the policy instruments, procedures, documents and data which have been generated in post-apartheid South Africa concerning the incidence and causes of poverty and inequality. From a policy perspective this means that the book outlines the character of the first Reconstruction and Development Programme, the macro-economic policies .
Books in the Medical Anthropology series are concerned with social patterns of and social responses to ill health, disease, and suffering, and how social exclusion and social justice shape health and healing series is designed to reflect the diversity of contemporary medical anthropological research and writing, and will offer scholars a forum to publish work that showcases the. Accelerating poverty reduction in Mozambique: challenges and opportunities (English) Abstract. Over the past two decades Mozambique enjoyed robust and accelerating economic growth, yet strong economic progress only translated into modest poverty by: 2.
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Addressed the political economy of health inequality and how these might help us to sort out issues of health inequality in Mozambique. The first approach is the liberal tradition, within which inequality is a core concept and which informs much of the epidemiological literature on inequality in health.
Inequity in access and utilisation of health-care services contribute to bad health outcomes, particularly among high risk groups such women and children. Since the declaration of independence in Mozambique inthe newly formed government established, as a priority, maternal and child health (MCH) and the fight against the inequity between the rural and urban areas of.
Questions of health and inequality in Southern Africa: the case of Mozambique Bridget O Laughlin IESE April – A free PowerPoint PPT presentation (displayed as a Flash slide show) on - id: 7fbba2-Yzc0N. subsistence sector to lower inequality in line with the sustainable development goals.
JEL Classification: D63, I24, O55 Keywords: Inequality, Mozambique, decomposition, RIF 1. INTRODUCTION Mozambique was the poorest country in the world inwhen the war that followed from the early s after independence from Portugal in came to an.
inequality, one needs to understand how it operates through the labour market in improving well-being. Developing and poor economies such as Mozambique are characterised by a very segmented labour market and by a small wage sector.
A large proportion of the working-age population is engaged in subsistence agriculture and self-employment activities. In this paper, w e investigate the long-term trend of consumption inequality in Mozambique. W e show that an imbalanced growth path disproportionally benefited the better-off and caused.
In this paper two broad research questions are addressed: (1) What is the inequality profile in Mozambique in –03.
(2) How did the inequality profile of Mozambique change between –97 and –03. Static decomposition techniques are used to examine the pattern of inequality between and within different sub-groups of the –03File Size: KB.
Ministry of Planning and Development National Directorate of Studies and Policy Analysis POVERTY AND WELLBEING IN MOZAMBIQUE: THIRD NATIONAL POVERTY ASSESSMENT. High levels of inequality tend to reduce the impact of economic growth on income growth for those at the bottom of the distribution scale.
In other words, economic growth in Mozambique could have had a much greater impact on poverty reduction if its effects had not been affected by the increase in inequality over the same period.
The most profound changes in gender relations in Mozambique are found in the wake of deep structural changes affecting the political and economic context in which people find themselves, such as the processes of impoverishment, urbanisation and labour migration.
Population-Level Bioethics. Inequalities in health have become a central concern of health policy both within and between nations. This book offers the first searching, critical examination of many of the key concepts and ethical assumptions found in this scientific and health policy literature.
Inequality is worse in Mozambique than previously reported, because the consumption of the better off is under reported, according to a study by Channing Arndt and Kristi Mahrt at the United Nations University - Wider.
For example, the consumption at the top 1% was times as much as the median a. 5 Mozambique’s HDI for is However, when the value is discounted for inequality, the HDI falls toa loss of percent due to inequality in the distribution of the HDI dimension indices.
Congo (Democratic Republic of the) and Côte d'Ivoire show losses due to inequality of percent and percent Size: KB. Public health throughout the country. Mozambique, highly affected by poverty, with 54% of the population living in absolute poverty, has inadequate facilities in their public health system.(WHO, n.d.) Their public health is rather basic, limited, and insufficient.
In a country which is highly affected by diseases such as malaria, cholera, and diarrhea, it is crucial to have proper.
WHO Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data The economics of the social determinants of health and health inequalities: a resource book. conomic factors. care rationing. status indicators.
status disparities. This is the central question addressed by D. Gwatkin of the World Bank in an article that draws on a variety of worldwide studies on health inequalities in developing countries. Gwatkin’s article, which makes up a chapter of a book on public health, is divided into four sections.
Mozambique The source for global inequality data. Open access, high quality wealth and income inequality data developed by an international academic consortium.
Mozambique The source for global inequality data. Open access, high quality wealth and income inequality data developed by an international academic consortium. World. Mozambique - Socio-economic differences in health, nutrition, and population (English) Abstract. This report on the Socio-economic differences in health, nutrition, and population in Mozambique is one in a series that provides basic information about health, nutrition, and population (hnp) inequalities within fifty-six developing : Adam Wagstaff, Davidson R.
Gwatkin, Shea Rutstein, Kiersten Johnson, Eldaw Suliman, Agbessi Amouzou. Mozambique has experienced more than a decade of sustained economic growth based on two sectors, agriculture and industry.
Absolute poverty has fallen rapidly. The main factor in the reduction of poverty since the mid s has been increased production in agriculture, the main source by far of livelihoods in the country. The essays in this book demonstrate the need to identify and debate alternative accounts of such questions as the choice of measures of health inequality; the definitions of ‘inequality’ and ‘inequity’ in health, and their interrelationship; the ethical basis for attaching priority to narrowing gaps in longevity and health among individuals, groups, and societies; and the possible solutions to a series of puzzles.
However, what I want to do in this piece is focus more on the questions that need to be asked in such debates. Specifically, I want to raise four questions that should be at the center of discussions of inequality. Question One: Are we talking about inequality or poverty?
One can have high wealth, but low income and vice versa.While Mozambique's overall initial level of inequality was high according to world standards, this was not so given the African context, except for the urban areas (Fox et al., ). Inequality slightly increased between the first two post‐war households budget surveys (/97 and /03) to later remain barely constant (between /03 Cited by: 1.Mozambique has experienced more than a decade of sustained economic growth based on two sectors, agriculture and industry.
Absolute poverty has fallen rapidly.