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higher education

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Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1991) 16 (1): 121–134.
Published: 01 February 1991
... relative's organs when they do not know the relative's preference. Whites, higher-income individuals, and those with higher educational levels were more favorable. Those who might change their minds fall midway between those committed and those opposed, both demographically and by attitude. They include more...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 2019) 44 (4): 563–588.
Published: 01 August 2019
...: extrapolating to other states, the model predicts that hypothetical referenda would pass in 5 of the 18 states that had not yet expanded Medicaid at the time of Maine's vote. Copyright © 2019 by Duke University Press 2019 political economy Medicaid expansion higher education direct democracy...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1977) 2 (1): 134–145.
Published: 01 February 1977
...Sagar C. Jain Report of the Milbank Memorial Fund Commission, Higher Education for Public Health , New York: Prodist, 1976, 218 pages, $7.95. Copyright © 1977 by Duke University Press 1977 Review Essay Whither Education in Public Health? Sagar C. Jain, University of North Carolina...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 1986) 11 (3): 541–545.
Published: 01 June 1986
... support given by wealthy financiers revamped the nature of higher education surrounding medicine. Berliner’s book is essentially a tale of Frederick T. Gates, the Baptist minister turned philanthropic manager for John D. Rockefeller. With an evangelical fervor one might expect to be given for...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1981) 6 (1): 87–97.
Published: 01 February 1981
.... Since society has a stake in the continued supply of medical services, it might appropriately bear some of the costs. This suggests that perhaps private insurers should begin to pay a share of educational costs for GME, as Medicare and Medicaid do currently. Some claim that higher patient care...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 1994) 19 (2): 361–392.
Published: 01 April 1994
... this key area. Federal and State Roles in Health Professions Education The financing of higher education and of health professional education has traditionally been the province of state governments, students, and their families. The federal role is relatively recent. The first federal...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 December 2005) 30 (6): 1131–1162.
Published: 01 December 2005
.... Education and Health The literature providing evidence for a connection between health and education is large, consistent, and persuasive. According to Ross and her colleagues, better-educated people are healthier, enjoy higher levels of self-reported health, and have lower levels of morbidity...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 1980) 4 (4): 559–569.
Published: 01 August 1980
...Martin A. Strosberg Copyright © 1980 by the Department of Health Administration, Duke University 1980 Graduate Medical Education, Specialists, and Specialization-The Tangled Web Martin A. Strosberg, New York University The Flexnerian reform was profound because...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 October 2018) 43 (5): 771–791.
Published: 01 October 2018
... other countries, students can begin medical training very soon after high school. In the United States, physicians may take on student loans not just for medical school but also for their undergraduate educations. This potential explanation, of course, touches on the higher US prices for physician...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 1996) 21 (3): 409–432.
Published: 01 June 1996
...James W. Fossett; James H. Wyckoff Researchers have argued that the dramatic increase in Medicaid spending during the late 1980s and early 1990s “crowded out” state spending on other activities, particularly education. Medicaid growth has, at least in part, been driven by increased federal...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 1992) 17 (3): 403–424.
Published: 01 June 1992
... insurance is expensive, costing between $15 and $20 billion. For the most part, it provides benefitsprimarily asset protectionto middle- and upper-income individuals. An improved Medicaid program, costing about $8 billion, benefits lower-income individuals but does not protect those with higher incomes...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 1995) 20 (4): 955–972.
Published: 01 August 1995
... the design of voluntary programs. Families who choose to enroll are more likely to have a female head of household, young children, and a family member who has a part-time job and some college education. Higher premiums and availability of other insurance coverage decrease the probability of enrolling...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1990) 15 (1): 1–67.
Published: 01 February 1990
..., some significant cross-country differences result: countries with higher transfer rates (a larger share of collective financing) are not generally characterized by higher health care expenditures, and conversely, countries with a larger share of private financing (including higher coinsurance rates) do...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 1994) 19 (3): 597–631.
Published: 01 June 1994
..., disincentives for full-time work, pay unrelated to education, and education unconnected to job level. The multiple studies and commissions do nothing more than recycle data and in the process obscure fundamental problems. Educational funding has been no more successful. Their ineffectiveness suggests the need...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 1987) 12 (4): 665–682.
Published: 01 August 1987
... analyzes individual and collective worker responses to information on job hazards using five sources of data on workers and industries in the United States. Levels of expressed dissatisfaction, discharges for cause, and strike frequencies are found to be significantly higher in hazardous jobs than in safe...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 1991) 16 (3): 441–464.
Published: 01 June 1991
... going to claimants with such large malpractice claims in Indiana is, on average, substantially higher than in Michigan and Ohio. Indiana's mean claim severity between 1977 and 1988 was $404,832, while the means for Michigan and Ohio were $290,022 and $303,220, respectively, with the difference between...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 1981) 5 (4): 610–630.
Published: 01 August 1981
... number of dental hygienists per dentist; and (3) restrictions on the form of organization and ownership of dental practices. The empirical results suggest that limits on number of offices per dentist and absence of reciprocal licensing arrangements are associated with higher fees and net incomes among...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 October 2008) 33 (5): 883–905.
Published: 01 October 2008
...Jean M. Mitchell; Darrell J. Gaskin Although not widely recognized, tooth decay is the most common childhood chronic disease among children ages five to seventeen. Despite higher rates of dental caries and greater needs, low-income minority children enrolled in Medicaid are more likely to go...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1988) 13 (1): 53–81.
Published: 01 February 1988
... burden onto the elderly through increased cost sharing or higher premiums also will not solve the program's fiscal problems over the long term. The remaining alternativeimposing higher income or payroll taxes on the under-65 population is also unlikely to be a welcome solution. The authors argue that...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 December 2015) 40 (6): 1115–1155.
Published: 01 December 2015
... Hill 2012 ). In particular, the fully adjusted model (model 4) indicates that the largest differences in turnout were by age, race, and education, with African Americans 13 percentage points more likely than non–African Americans to report voting, those with a college education or higher 21 percentage...