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stress

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Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1990) 15 (1): 101–128.
Published: 01 February 1990
... control. Failure in the United States is often presented as evidence of the impossibility of control, but most other countries have succeeded. Finally, control requires the direct confrontation of interests, with substantial build-up of stress. Advocates of expansion are more successful if they can...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1991) 16 (1): 135–156.
Published: 01 February 1991
... influence drinking—some among the unemployed may drink less due to lower incomes, while others may drink more due to stress so the net effect would be ambiguous; and (3) unemployment may increase aggregate levels of stress and unhappiness, which can result in poor concentration on driving and thus, in turn...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 1988) 13 (4): 705–721.
Published: 01 August 1988
... of a long-term study of the effects of child sexual abuse on the victims' mental health, we observed child sexual abuse victims during juvenile and criminal court proceedings. Although it was clear to our observers that going to court was stressful for these children, it was not clear that the only...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 2002) 27 (2): 273–292.
Published: 01 April 2002
..., containment, and emergency health care for mass casualties. However, it is clear that even small-scale CBN incidents—like the recent spread of anthrax spores through the mail—can cause widespread confusion, fear, and psychological stress that have lasting effects on the health of affected communities and on a...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 October 2003) 28 (5): 789–820.
Published: 01 October 2003
... caucuses on health-policy making. The article emphasizes particular characteristics relating to the membership and objectives of the Diabetes Caucus. In addition,the study stresses that the group had the requisite political momentum to achieve legislative successes when a policy window opened in the 105th...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 1976) 1 (3): 338–354.
Published: 01 June 1976
... prevailing market ethic of individual responsibility and minimal collective obligations to protect and preserve life is replaced with a new public health ethic rooted in social justice. This new ethic would assign the highest priority to life and would stress the obligations of all citizens to share the...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 1978) 2 (4): 531–559.
Published: 01 August 1978
...Richard Rumer This paper traces the development of theory and public awareness of mental health from 1900 to 1960, with particular stress on the rise of social psychiatric models and the impact of events in and around World War Two. The federal legislative history of the Community Mental Health...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 1980) 5 (2): 205–212.
Published: 01 April 1980
...C. Carl Pegels The question of institutionalization vs. home care of the aged in need of medical care has been debated extensively. The arguments for deinstitutionalization have stressed the issue of cost. Home care is felt to be more cost efficient than institutional care. In this paper, both...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 1980) 5 (3): 523–534.
Published: 01 June 1980
...Sherry I. Brandt-Rauf; Paul W. Brandt-Rauf Recent court decisions have stressed the necessity for cost-benefit analysis in evaluating Occupational and Safety Health Administration (OSHA) standards, thus raising difficult ethical questions which this paper analyzes using classical approaches of...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 1984) 8 (4): 639–659.
Published: 01 August 1984
.... Professionals in for-profit organizations must submit to the control of a manager who is motivated to overrule them whenever their decisions come into conflict with the goal of profit maximization. Bureaucratic organizations stress predictability of results and adherence to rules as the overriding criteria of...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 1995) 20 (2): 275–302.
Published: 01 April 1995
... gradual shift to “conditional and well managed universalism.” These latter principles stress the need to differentiate access to care according to some criterion to regulate demand and the need for efficient use of scarce resources through adequate valorization of managerial skills and the use of “market...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 2012) 37 (3): 439–467.
Published: 01 June 2012
... shows how strategic actions set negotiating authority processes into motion, producing new and sometimes surprising institutional arrangements that can have profound effects on the distribution and allocation of authority in the medical training regime. It stresses the need to study the interactions...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 2006) 31 (3): 473–496.
Published: 01 June 2006
... well? Dynamic theories of economics stress the significance of section mechanisms, learning, and adaptive modes of behavior in directing markets toward more efficient outcomes under conditions of uncertainty. Unfortunately, the American health care sector suffers from intense factional divisions...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 2006) 31 (3): 643–656.
Published: 01 June 2006
... substance abuse, however, the unregulated market may not cover a benefit at all, leaving people with less coverage and less choice. Finally, the report stresses the importance of linking costs to quality. Such a linkage is likely to lead to a health care system in which poor people obtain poor-quality care...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 2016) 41 (4): 653–673.
Published: 01 August 2016
...Bruce Link; Mark L. Hatzenbuehler Abstract Stigma processes play an underrecognized role in the distribution of life chances, influencing health through the production of disadvantage and the induction of stress. Policies enact stigma processes, mitigate them, or ignore them. If each of these two...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 April 1984) 9 (2): 237–250.
Published: 01 April 1984
... poor,’ the prevalence and degree of financial stress as related to service to the poor has not been documented. This article provides information on hospitals’ financial status and care to the poor in 1980, drawing upon the major results from an analysis of a national survey.2 Our analysis...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1997) 22 (1): 101–104.
Published: 01 February 1997
... different vision of accountability’s principal components. Light stresses the fellowship of community, in which members together develop priorities and programs that minimize disease, disability, death, and suffering. Active, responsive, and informed individuals comprise the community, which is...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 February 1993) 18 (1): 243–247.
Published: 01 February 1993
... daughters make varied use of medical diagnoses and medical professionals: to bolster their authority over their parents or to come to terms with their parents’ limitations. The stress construct prevalent in the literature is too limited to describe their feelings about care giving; it...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 August 1983) 7 (4): 965–967.
Published: 01 August 1983
... heart disease, rabies , stress, social class). By splitting diseases and societies into two standard “camps,” the book ends up saying little about how urbanization affects disease, and it offers few comparisons of a single disease as it affects both rural and urban communities. The eleven...
Journal Article
Journal of Health Politics, Policy and Law (1 June 1981) 6 (3): 369–390.
Published: 01 June 1981
... cause of disease, personal factors such as diet and stress as intermediate causes, and environmental components like contaminated air or polluted water as tertiary causes. Such a conceptualization makes it logical to think that the most efficient method of disease prevention is to provide...