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Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2021) 46 (6): 989–1017.
Published: 01 December 2021
... street-level bureaucrats. Respondents overwhelmingly praised the president, whose limited national response is seen as helpful for reducing fear and stigma. Conclusions: Other scholars have highlighted the potential dangers of street-level discretion if local officials “make policy” in ways...
FIGURES
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2015) 40 (1): 73–99.
Published: 01 February 2015
... of Brazil suggests that the reasons that governments respond are different at these three levels. International forces, historical institutions, and social health movements were factors that prompted national government responses. At the urban and rural government levels, receiving federal financial...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (1993) 18 (4): 996–999.
Published: 01 August 1993
...Phil Brown Michael R. Reich. Toxic Politics: Responding to Chemical Disasters . Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1991. 316 pp. $45 cloth, $15.95 paper. Copyright © 1993 by Duke University Press 1993 996 Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law to the ways...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2002) 27 (6): 977–1000.
Published: 01 December 2002
...Ann Boulis; Susan Goold; Peter A. Ubel In fall 1997, a shortage of intravenous immunoglobulin (IVIG) developed in the United States because of increased demand for the product, reduced supply,and product recalls. This shortage is a useful model for understanding how our health care system responds...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2002) 27 (2): 273–292.
Published: 01 April 2002
... and on a nation's sense of well-being. More emphasis therefore needs to be placed on indirect effects and on the medical, social, economic, and legal consequences that follow months to years afterward. To respond effectively to CBN attacks, a comprehensive strategy needs to be developed that includes not only...
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Published: 01 April 2021
Figure 5 Predicted probabilities for work supports for all respondents and non-Hispanic whites. Note : Based on estimates presented in tables 3a and 3b . Figure 5 Predicted probabilities for work supports for all respondents and non-Hispanic whites.Note: Based on estimates presented More
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Published: 01 April 2020
Figure 1 Informational treatment seen by respondents who were either randomly assigned or elected to hear more information about the opioid crisis. Figure 1 Informational treatment seen by respondents who were either randomly assigned or elected to hear more information about the opioid crisis. More
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Published: 01 October 2018
Figure 4 Trends in Self-Rated Happiness among Respondents of Reproductive Age (18–45 Years) in the United States and Australia: General Social Survey, 1979–2012 Source : NORC, University of Chicago Figure 4 Trends in Self-Rated Happiness among Respondents of Reproductive Age (18–45 Years More
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Published: 01 October 2018
Figure 5 Trends in Trust in Others among Respondents of Reproductive Age (18–45 years) in the United States and Australia: General Social Survey, 1979–2012 Source : NORC, University of Chicago Figure 5 Trends in Trust in Others among Respondents of Reproductive Age (18–45 years) in the United More
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Published: 01 December 2019
Figure 4 Increasing appreciation for ACA programs: change in percentage of respondents indicating impact, 2010–2018. Source : US Public Policy Study, Waves 1–5. Figure 4 Increasing appreciation for ACA programs: change in percentage of respondents indicating impact, 2010–2018. More
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Published: 01 April 2021
Figure 2 Baseline predicted probabilities for exemptions from work requirements for all respondents and non-Hispanic whites. Note : Based on estimates presented in table 2a and 2b . Figure 2 Baseline predicted probabilities for exemptions from work requirements for all respondents and non More
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Published: 01 October 2021
Figure 1 Psychological distress and race/ethnicity by week. Note : The vertical axis is the share of respondents reporting any mental health stress on each of the four indicators. Figure 1 Psychological distress and race/ethnicity by week. Note: The vertical axis is the share of respondents More
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2021) 46 (5): 811–830.
Published: 01 October 2021
...Figure 1 Psychological distress and race/ethnicity by week. Note : The vertical axis is the share of respondents reporting any mental health stress on each of the four indicators. Figure 1 Psychological distress and race/ethnicity by week. Note: The vertical axis is the share of respondents...
FIGURES
Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2021) 46 (5): 889–924.
Published: 01 October 2021
... of equity and access to health care. Methods: We use panel data from nationally representative surveys fielded to the same respondents in 2018 and 2020 to assess views and changes in views over time. Findings: We found that awareness of inequity is highest among Non-Hispanic Black respondents and higher...
FIGURES | View All (4)
Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2017) 42 (5): 961–984.
Published: 01 October 2017
... that respondents across the various stakeholder groups perceive that immigrants' documentation status minimizes their ability to access health care even when they have health coverage. Specifically, respondents expressed that intersecting public policies, concerns that using health services would jeopardize future...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2014) 39 (2): 263–293.
Published: 01 April 2014
... draw upon a theoretical framework developed by Mansbridge to explain this apparent nonresponsiveness to seniors on the ACA. This framework distinguishes between promissory representation, whereby legislators merely respond to constituents' preferences, and anticipatory representation, whereby...
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Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (1994) 19 (3): 633–642.
Published: 01 June 1994
... in Indiana. While survey respondents were generally able to obtain health insurance through the Medicare program or employer-based private health insurance plans, many experienced formidable barriers to adequate and affordable health insurance, such as preexisting exclusions, cancellations, high premiums...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (1985) 9 (4): 595–609.
Published: 01 August 1985
...Jon R. Gabel; Thomas H. Rice The purpose of this paper is to examine how physicians respond to changes in payment levels from government insurers. Our analysis focuses on two issues: controlling overall program expenditures, and assuring full access to care for program clients. We review evidence...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2010) 35 (6): 849–887.
Published: 01 December 2010
... insurance. Respondents believe inequalities in access to and quality of health care are more unfair than unequal health outcomes. Even after taking into account self-interest considerations and the other usual suspects driving policy opinions, perceptions of the unfairness of inequalities in health care...
Journal Article
J Health Polit Policy Law (2011) 36 (2): 317–352.
Published: 01 April 2011
...Eduardo J. Gómez Using a temporal approach dividing the reform process into two periods, this article explains how both Brazil and the United States were slow to respond to AIDS. However, Brazil eventually outpaced the United States in its response due to international rather than democratic...