LOGIN TO YOUR ACCOUNT

Username
Password
Remember Me
Or use your Academic/Social account:

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Or use your Academic/Social account:

Congratulations!

You have just completed your registration at OpenAire.

Before you can login to the site, you will need to activate your account. An e-mail will be sent to you with the proper instructions.

Important!

Please note that this site is currently undergoing Beta testing.
Any new content you create is not guaranteed to be present to the final version of the site upon release.

Thank you for your patience,
OpenAire Dev Team.

Close This Message

CREATE AN ACCOUNT

Name:
Username:
Password:
Verify Password:
E-mail:
Verify E-mail:
*All Fields Are Required.
Please Verify You Are Human:
fbtwitterlinkedinvimeoflicker grey 14rssslideshare1
Bailey, D. (2015)
Publisher: Taylor & Francis
Languages: English
Types: Article
Subjects:
Thus far, there has been a reluctance to instigate a dialogue and engage with the tensions between two literatures with significant insights for each other. The first is the literature on the fiscal sustainability of welfare states, which is invariably predicated upon future growth primarily to manage demographic changes. The second is the post-growth literature, which has enjoyed a renaissance in recent years due to an environmental critique of economic growth. Both literatures contain implications for the analysis of welfare state sustainability. The primary contribution of this paper will be to explore the intractability of the tensions between these discourses and the difficulty of mapping out a progressive policy direction in the twenty-first century which meets both our environmental and social sensibilities. It is claimed that in the post-industrial world the fiscal sustainability of welfare capitalism is dependent upon public expenditure financed indirectly an environmentally unsustainable growth dynamic, but that ironically any conflagration of public welfare programmes is likely to be counter-productive as the welfare state is able to promote de-carbonisation strategies and notions of the public good as well as promoting monetarily and ecologically efficient public welfare services.
  • The results below are discovered through our pilot algorithms. Let us know how we are doing!

    • Blyth, M. (2013), Austerity: A History of a Dangerous Idea (Oxford: Oxford University Press).
    • Boulding, K. (1981), Evolutionary Economics (London: Sage).
    • Chancel, L., et al. (2013), A Post-growth Society for the 21st Century: Does Prosperity Have to Wait for the Return of Economic Growth? New Prosperity (Paris: Institut du De´veloppement Durable et des Relations Internationales), No. 08/13.
    • Chung, J. and Meltzer, D. (2009), 'Estimate of the Carbon Footprint of the US Health Care Sector', Journal of American Medical Association, 18, pp. 1970- 2. Available from: http://jama.ama-assn.org/cgi/content/full/ 302/18/1970 [accessed 20 January 2013].
    • Cowen, T. (2011), The Great Stagnation: How America Ate All the Low-Hanging Fruit of Modern History, Got Sick, and Will (Eventually) Feel Better (London: A Penguin eSpecial from Dutton).
    • Cox, R.H. (2001), 'The Social Construction of an Imperative: Why Welfare Reformed Happened in Denmark and the Netherlands, But Not in Germany', World Politics, 53 (3), pp. 463 - 98.
    • Daly, H. (1972), Toward a Steady State Economy (London: W.H. Freeman).
    • Daly, H. (1977), Steady State Economics (San Francisco: W.H. Freeman).
    • Deacon, B. (2007), Global Social Policy and Governance (London: Sage).
    • Druckman, A. and Jackson, T. (2009), 'The Carbon Footprint of UK Households 1990- 2004: A Socio-economically Disaggregated, Quasi-Multi-Regional Input-Output Model', Ecological Economics, 68 (7), pp. 2066-77.
    • Esping-Andersen, G. (2009), The Incomplete Revolution: Adapting to Women's New Roles (Cambridge: Polity Press).
    • Gerhards, J. and Lengfeld, H. (2008), 'Support for European Union Environmental Policy by Citizens of EUMember and Accession States', Comparative Sociology, 7 (2), pp. 215 - 41.
    • Gordon, R. (2012), Is U.S. Economic Growth Over? Faltering Innovation Confronts the Six Headwinds (The National Bureau of Economic Research), Working Paper 18315. Available from: http://www.nber.org/ papers/w18315 [accessed 11 May 2014].
    • Gough, I. (2010), 'Economic Crisis, Climate Change and the Future of Welfare States', 21st Century Society, 5 (1), pp. 51- 64.
    • Gough, I. (2011a), 'From Financial Crisis to Fiscal Crisis', in K. Farnsworth and Z. Irving (eds), Social Policy and Economic Crisis (London: Policy Press), pp. 49 - 50.
    • Gough, I. (2011b), Climate Change and Public Policy Futures: New Paradigms in Public Policy (The British Academy Policy Centre. Working Group included Andrew Gamble, Tariq Modood, Anne Power, Gerry Stoker and Pat Thane). Available from: http://www.britac.ac.uk/policy/Climate-change-and-publicpolicy-futures.cfm [accessed 1 September 2013].
    • Gough, I. (2013a), 'Carbon Mitigation Policies, Distributional Dilemmas and Social Policies', Journal of Social Policy, 42 (2), pp. 191 - 213.
    • Gough, I. (2013b), 'The Political Economy of Prevention', British Journal of Political Science, pp. 1 - 21. Available from: http://eprints.lse.ac.uk/55022/ [accessed 10 March 2014].
    • Gough, I. and Meadowcroft, J. (2011), 'Decarbonizing the Welfare State', in J. Dryzek, R.B. Norgaard and D. Schlosberg (eds), Oxford Handbook of Climate Change and Society, Oxford Handbooks in Politics & International Relations (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 490 - 503.
    • Gough, I. and Therborn, G. (2010), 'The Global Future of Welfare States', in F.G. Castles et al. (eds), The Oxford Handbook of the Welfare State (Oxford: Oxford University Press), pp. 703 - 876.
    • Gough, I., et al. (2008), 'JESP Symposium: Climate Change and Social Policy', Journal of European Social Policy, 18 (4), pp. 325 - 44.
    • Gough, I., et al. (2011), The Distribution of Total Embodied Greenhouse Gas Emissions by Households in the UK, and Some Implications for Social Policy (London: Centre for the Analysis of Social Exclusion, London School of Economics), CASE Paper No.152.
    • Hacker, J.S. (2011), The Institutional Foundations of Middle Class Democracy (Policy Network), 6 May 2011. Available from: http://www.policy-network.net/pno_detail.aspx?ID=3998&title=The+institutional+ foundations+of+middle-class+democracy [accessed 20 November 2013].
    • Hay, C. and Watson, M. (2003), 'The Discourse of Globalisation and the Logic of No Alternative: Rendering the Contingent Necessary in the Political Economy of New Labour', Policy and Politics, 31 (3), pp. 289 - 305.
    • Hay, C. and Wincott, D. (2011), European Welfare Capitalism in Hard Times (Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave Macmillan).
    • Helm, D. (2009), 'Environmental Challenges in a Warming World: Consumption, Costs and Responsibilities', Tanner Lecture, New College, Oxford, UK, 21 February 2009.
    • Helm, D. (2012), The Global Financial Crisis and the Prospects of Green Growth (Policy Network). Available from: http://www.policy-network.net/pno_detail.aspx?ID=4266&title=The+global+financial+crisis+and+ the+prospects+for+%E2%80%98Green+Growth%E2%80%99 [accessed 12 July 2013].
    • IPCC (2012), Managing the Risks of Extreme Events and Disasters to Advance Climate Change Adaptation. Available from: http://www.ipcc-wg2.gov/SREX/images/uploads/SREX-All_FINAL.pdf.
    • IPCC (2014), Climate Change 2014: Impacts, Adaptation and Vulnerability. Working Group II Contribution to the Fifth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Available from: http:// ipcc-wg2.gov/AR5/images/uploads/WG2AR5_SPM_FINAL.pdf.
    • Jackson, T. (2009), Prosperity Without Growth: Economics for a Finite Planet (London: Earthscan).
    • Jennings, W., Farrall, S. and Bevan, S. (2012), 'The Economy, Crime and Time: An Analysis of Recorded Property Crime in England & Wales 1961 - 2006', International Journal of Law, Crime and Justice, 40 (3), pp. 192 - 210.
    • Kasser, T. (2001), Presentation to a RESOLVE Seminar at the University of Surrey, November 2007. Available from: www.surrey.ac.uk/RESOLVE [accessed 8 August 2012].
    • Krugman, P. (2012), End this Depression Now! (New York: WW Norton & Company).
    • Latouche, S. (2009), Farewell to Growth (Cambridge: Polity Press), English Edition, David Macey (trans.).
    • Meadowcroft, J. (2008), 'From Welfare State to Environmental State', Journal of European Social Policy, 18 (4), pp. 325 - 44.
    • Meadows, D.H., et al. (1972), The Limits to Growth (New York: Universe Books).
    • Mishan, E.J. and Mishan, E.J. (1967), The Costs of Economic Growth (New York: FA Praeger).
    • NEF (2008), Co-production: A Manifesto for Growing the Core Economy (London: New Economics Foundation). Available from: http://www.neweconomics.org/publications/entry/co-production [accessed 1 April 2012].
    • NEF (2010), 21 Hours: Why a Shorter Working Week Can Help Us All to Flourish in the 21st Century (London: New Economics Foundation). Available from: http://www.neweconomics.org/publications/entry/21-hours [accessed 2 April 2012].
    • NEF (2011), Growth Isn't Possible (London: New Economics Foundation). Available from: http://www. neweconomics.org/publications/entry/growth-isnt-possible [accessed 13 October 2013].
    • Nordensva¨rd, J. (2013), 'Social Policy and Low Carbon Development', in F. Urban and J. Nordensva¨rd (eds), Low Carbon Development: Key Issues (London: Routledge), pp. 66 - 77.
    • OECD (2012), OECD Health Data 2012: U.S. Health Care System from an International Perspective, release on 28 June 2012. Available from: http://www.oecd.org/health/HealthSpendingInUSA_HealthData2012.pdf [accessed 13 May 2014].
    • Offe, C. (1976), 'Crises of Crisis Management: Elements of a Political Crisis Theory', International Journal of Politics, 6 (3), pp. 29 - 67.
    • Piketty, T. (2014), Capital: In the Twenty-First Century (Boston: Harvard University Press).
    • Putnam, R.D. (2000), Bowling Alone: The Collapse and Revival of American Community (New York: Simon and Schuster).
    • Sandel, M. (2009), 'A New Politics of the Common Good', BBC Reith Lectures 2009. 4 July 2009. Available from: http://www.bbc.co.uk/programmes/b00lb6bt [accessed 13 May 2012].
    • Simms, A. (2013), Cancel the Apocalypse: The New Path to Prosperity (London: Hachette Digital).
    • Skidelsky, R. and Skidelsky, E. (2012), How Much Is Enough? Money and the Good Life (London: Penguin Books).
    • Stern, N.H. (2007), Stern Review: The Economics of Climate Change (Vol. 30) (London: HM Treasury).
    • Streeck, W. (2014), 'How Will Capitalism End?', New Left Review 87 (May - June), pp. 36 - 64.
    • Sustainable Development Commission (SDC) (2008), NHS England Carbon Emissions: Carbon Footprinting Report (London: SDC).
    • Taylor-Gooby, P. (2013), The Double Crisis of the Welfare State (London: Palgrave).
    • Therborn, G. (2014), The Killing Fields of Inequality (London: Polity).
    • Victor, P.A. (2008), Managing Without Growth: Slower by Design, Not Disaster (Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar).
    • Weitzman, M.L. (1977), 'Is the Price System or Rationing More Effective in Getting a Commodity to Those Who Need It Most?', The Bell Journal of Economics, 8 (2), pp. 517 - 24.
    • Weston, B. (1999), 'How Unregulated Is the US Labor Market? The Penal System as Labor Market Institution', American Journal of Sociology, 104 (4), pp. 1030- 60.
    • Wilkinson, R. and Pickett, K. (2009), The Spirit Level: Why More Equal Societies Almost Always Do Better (London: Penguin).
  • No related research data.
  • No similar publications.

Share - Bookmark

Cite this article