Results The per capita cost of the medical aid programs for the poor in the cities was less than 5 yuan and the total cost of the medical aid programs accounted mostly for 0.05‰ or so of the financial expenditure of each of the cities.
This paper makes an analysis of the contradiction between the economic profit that poor people demand and the authority's dynamic control, and divides the dynamic control into three types. This paper also puts forward some measures that should be taken to solve the problems in the dynamic management.
Interstate migration of the US poverty population: Immigration "pushes" and welfare magnet "pulls"
The second involves the poverty population "magnet" effect associated with State welfare benefits (AFDC and Food Stamp payments) which has come under renewed scrutiny in light of the impending reform of the federal welfare program.
The high volume of immigration to selected US Statesdoes affect a selective out-migration of the poverty population, which is stronger for whites, Blacks and other non-Asian minorities as well as the least-educated.
This suggests the potential for a greater cross-state division in the US poverty population, by race and ethnic status.
Because of these migration dynamics, the demographic profile of the child poverty population will differ across States, suggesting the need for different strategies toward reducing child poverty at the State level.
In both private and organizational practice, the average Chicago psychiatrist was seeing more Blacks, poor people and Catholics, and fewer Jews, in 1973 than in 1962.
The World Bank Development Report on poverty findings (2000) posits that at the macro level the most effective antipoverty policies are those that enhance the efficiency of markets used by poor people.
The more small-and-medium-sized enterprises are active in the economy, the higher proportion of the middle income classes in the population, and the lower proportion of the poor people caused by unemployment and under-employment.
Supreme Court, for example, recently upheld a controversial 1990 New York City law forbidding poor people from panhandling in the city's subways.
The "deserving versus undeserving" distinctions typically applied to poor people are examined as applied to homeless people.