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Young Fabian Policy Newsletter - Edition 7

Young Fabian Policy Newsletter - Edition 7

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Published by justgiving
Un/UNICEF Policies shoveled down the throat of unsuspected Citizens are outlined in this Young Fabians Policy Newsletter.

How is this done?

Basically through a massive Looting Process of public funds, while legal claimants of Health Care Benefits are left bleeding on the Side.

Like a Cancer the Fabian/Marxist Parasites, while appointing themselves in an endless Chain of Board Positions of Fantasy Functions with strange sounding elusive Names are taking control of any single Public Fund they can get their Hand on, posing as Philanthropists and Charitable Humanists and Social Scientists

A looting Process, like never seen before in the History of Mankind.
Un/UNICEF Policies shoveled down the throat of unsuspected Citizens are outlined in this Young Fabians Policy Newsletter.

How is this done?

Basically through a massive Looting Process of public funds, while legal claimants of Health Care Benefits are left bleeding on the Side.

Like a Cancer the Fabian/Marxist Parasites, while appointing themselves in an endless Chain of Board Positions of Fantasy Functions with strange sounding elusive Names are taking control of any single Public Fund they can get their Hand on, posing as Philanthropists and Charitable Humanists and Social Scientists

A looting Process, like never seen before in the History of Mankind.

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Categories:Types, Brochures
Published by: justgiving on Mar 08, 2009
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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06/16/2009

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www.youngfabians.org.uk
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Issue 7
 POLICY NEWS
 December-January 2008/9The Young Fabians digest of the latest policy publications
Welcome
to the seventh issue of Policy News, providing a summary of the latest policypublications from think tanks, third sector organisations and Whitehall departments.With Obama now safely installed in the White House and the global economy in meltdown, thepolicy landscape is changing faster than policy makers can respond, which may explain why thepolicy offerings of the past two months have continued to focus on longer term issues and domesticchallenges. Whether the old problems, solutions and constraints will continue to apply in 2009 andbeyond is yet to be seen, and we can look forward to a wave of newer thinking as the year getsunderway.In the meantime, January has seen the launch of the Government’s White Paper ‘NewOpportunities’, which sets out a future programme of action aimed at enhancing fairness and socialmobility. This couldnt come too soon if UNICEFs dire assessment of the UKs early years policy andchild poverty is anything to go by. Elsewhere the Healthcare Commission and the King’s Fund offervery different prescriptions for improving the nation’s health; the latter seeking to nudge people intomaking better choices for themselves, the former instead focusing on raising standards ofhealthcare provision within NHS trusts. It’s not all bad news, and signs of improvement, while notuniversal, are encouraging nonetheless.And as policymakers slowly digest the implications of last year’s soaring food prices, a report fromIPPR argues that food security is one of the great global challenges, while Chatham House’sFeeding of the nine billionusefully links these issues to those other great burgeoning crises- Oil andwater scarcity, climate change and population growth.You can read the reports in full online by following the web link at the end of each summary. Tosuggest a publication to include in the next issue of Policy News (February-March), or for any othercomments, please send an email with full details to the address below.
Claire Leigh
Policy and Publications Officer, Young Fabians Executive
 
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POLICY NEWS 7December-January 2008/9
Publications
-----------------------------------------LIFE CHANCES AND EDUCATION
Runnymede Trust - Right to divide? Faith schools and community cohesion
This report examines how faith schools in England have responded to the statutory requirement topromote community cohesion. The report includes wide-ranging coverage of pertinent debates; anappraisal of current education and community cohesion policy; a review of the relevant literature;and some historical background on the involvement of faith schools in the English educationalsystem. Amongst its recommendations, the report argues that:
Faith schools should discontinue the practice of selecting pupils on the basis of their faith;
Children should have a greater say in how they are educated;
Religious education should form part of the core national curriculum;
Faith schools must also serve the most disadvantaged in society.
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UNICEF– The child care transition: a league table on early childhood education and care
Here UNICEF warns that the potential benefits of out-of-home child care could be lost and socialinequalities widened if governments in the world’s richest nations do not guarantee high qualityearly years care and education for all, especially the most disadvantaged. The report proposes ten‘benchmarks’ as a first step towards establishing a set of minimum standards by which progress inearly childhood education and care might be monitored and compared across the countries of theOrganisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD). England meets just five of theten benchmarks and ranks joint 11th out of 25.At present, only Sweden meets all ten of the suggested benchmarks, followed closely by Icelandwhich meets nine, and by Denmark, Finland, France and Norway which meet eight. These are thesame six countries that top the table of government expenditure on early childhood services. Manyother OECD countries will need to at least double current levels of expenditure on early childhoodservices if minimum acceptable standards are to be met. The report acknowledges thatexpenditure in England on pre-school education has quadrupled in the last ten years and welcomesthe commitment to establish a children’s centre in every community.However, it contends that the UK still has three million children living in poverty plus higher rates ofinfant death and low birth weight than many comparable countries. High quality childcare is not yet
 
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POLICY NEWS 7December-January 2008/9
available to all and parental leave provisions remain inadequate. The report concludes that the UKshould spend what is necessary both to eliminate child poverty and meet the benchmarks in full. 
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Available at:
 
http://www.childwellbeing.org.uk/documents/Report-card-8.pdf 
Her Majesty’s Government – New Opportunities White Paper - Fair Chances for the Future
 
In this White Paper, the Government launches its plans for building ‘fair chances for everyone tosucceed in the new economy’. The White Paper sets out the Government’s agenda for capturingthe jobs of the future and investing in families, communities and citizens throughout their lives to helpthem get on and ahead.The paper argues that although the months ahead will be tough, the coming decade offers vastnew opportunities for Britain, with up to a billion skilled jobs created worldwide in the coming years.The Government needs to invest now to win those jobs for Britain – and to ensure new opportunitiesare open to anyone no matter their background.Against the backdrop of record public investment planned for the next two years, ‘NewOpportunities’ details plans that cover the full range of government departments offering focusedsupport for people at key stages of their lives to make the most of their potential.
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-----------------------------------------HEALTH and SOCIAL CARE
 
The King’s Fund - Commissioning and behaviour change: kicking bad habits
The Kings Fund report seeks to investigate the effectiveness of different types of public healthprogramme in tackling smoking, alcohol misuse, poor diet and lack of exercise. The report finds thatthese behaviours constitute deep-rooted social habits which are not easily changed by one-off,short-lived measures. It also suggests that many NHS staff lack the necessary skills and incentives toeffectively help people choose and maintain healthier lifestyles. The report recommends that:
The NHS needs to make better use of social marketing techniques and data analysis tools likegeodemographics to identify, target and effectively communicate messages and motivatepeople to change how they live.
Public health programmes should not rely on a single approach – such as informationcampaigns or financial incentives – as the evidence shows the most effective behaviourchange interventions employ a variety of tactics.
A robust evaluation of both short and long-term changes in behaviour and health outcomes

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