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Inclusion matters : the foundation for shared prosperity /

Contributor(s): World Bank.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookSeries: New Frontiers of Social Policy.Publisher: Washington, D.C. : The World Bank, 2013Description: xxiii, 273 pages : ill, maps ; 23 cm.ISBN: 9781464800108 (pbk.).Subject(s): Social integration | Marginality, Social | Social policyAdditional physical formats: Online version:: Inclusion mattersDDC classification: 302 INC Online resources: Table of contents
Contents:
Overview Clarifying Concepts Who Gets Excluded and How? Inclusion in What and How? Enhancing Social Inclusion by Improving Ability, Opportunity, and Dignity The Changing Context for Social Inclusion Attention to Attitudes and Perceptions Is Important in Addressing Social Inclusion Social Inclusion Can Be Achieved What Can Policies and Programs Do to Enhance Social Inclusion? The Right Question Concluding Reflections References Introduction The Issue and the Idea What Does This Report Intend to Do? Roadmap of the Report Notes I.Framing The Issue ch. 1 What Do We Mean by Social Inclusion? Where Does the Usage Come From? Contours around an Abstraction Social Inclusion Matters for Itself and Because Exclusion Is Too Costly Measure What You Value: The Challenge of Quantifying Social Inclusion ch. 2 Who Gets Excluded and Why? Contents note continued: Individuals, Groups, and Their Identities How Exclusion Plays Out ch. 3 Inclusion in What? Through What Channels? What Do Individuals and Groups Take Part In? What Influences the Terms on Which Individuals and Groups Take Part in Society? II.Transitions, Transformations, And Perceptions ch. 4 Transitions, Transformations, and the Changing Context of Inclusion Complex Demographic Transitions Spatial Transitions Economic Transitions Not Just Transitions but Revolutions in Knowledge, Information, and Citizen Action ch. 5 Attitudes and Perceptions of Inclusion Subjective Assessments of Individuals and Groups Attitudes toward Excluded Groups Perceptions of Inequality and Fairness III.Change Is Possible Contents note continued: ch. 6 Change toward Social Inclusion Change in What? The Propellers of Change toward Social Inclusion The Importance of Shared Goals and Strong Institutions Reflecting on the Trajectory of Change ch. 7 Propelling Social Inclusion Intervening for Social Inclusion through Markets Intervening for Social Inclusion through Services Intervening for Social Inclusion through Spaces Cross-Cutting Approaches Spanning Many Domains What Can Social Inclusion Mean in Practice? ch. 8 Concluding Reflections What Does This Report Mean for Practitioners of Development? References.
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Item type Current location Call number Status Date due Barcode
Book Book Indian Institute for Human Settlements, Bangalore
302 INC 004564 (Browse shelf) Available 004564

Also published electronically.

Includes bibliographical references.

Overview
Clarifying Concepts
Who Gets Excluded and How?
Inclusion in What and How?
Enhancing Social Inclusion by Improving Ability, Opportunity, and Dignity
The Changing Context for Social Inclusion
Attention to Attitudes and Perceptions Is Important in Addressing Social Inclusion
Social Inclusion Can Be Achieved
What Can Policies and Programs Do to Enhance Social Inclusion?
The Right Question
Concluding Reflections
References
Introduction
The Issue and the Idea
What Does This Report Intend to Do?
Roadmap of the Report
Notes
I.Framing The Issue
ch. 1 What Do We Mean by Social Inclusion?
Where Does the Usage Come From?
Contours around an Abstraction
Social Inclusion Matters for Itself and Because Exclusion Is Too Costly
Measure What You Value: The Challenge of Quantifying Social Inclusion
ch. 2 Who Gets Excluded and Why?
Contents note continued: Individuals, Groups, and Their Identities
How Exclusion Plays Out
ch. 3 Inclusion in What? Through What Channels?
What Do Individuals and Groups Take Part In?
What Influences the Terms on Which Individuals and Groups Take Part in Society?
II.Transitions, Transformations, And Perceptions
ch. 4 Transitions, Transformations, and the Changing Context of Inclusion
Complex Demographic Transitions
Spatial Transitions
Economic Transitions
Not Just Transitions but Revolutions in Knowledge, Information, and Citizen Action
ch. 5 Attitudes and Perceptions of Inclusion
Subjective Assessments of Individuals and Groups
Attitudes toward Excluded Groups
Perceptions of Inequality and Fairness
III.Change Is Possible
Contents note continued: ch. 6 Change toward Social Inclusion
Change in What?
The Propellers of Change toward Social Inclusion
The Importance of Shared Goals and Strong Institutions
Reflecting on the Trajectory of Change
ch. 7 Propelling Social Inclusion
Intervening for Social Inclusion through Markets
Intervening for Social Inclusion through Services
Intervening for Social Inclusion through Spaces
Cross-Cutting Approaches Spanning Many Domains
What Can Social Inclusion Mean in Practice?
ch. 8 Concluding Reflections
What Does This Report Mean for Practitioners of Development?
References.

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