Special revenue sharing in support of the public social services (Urban Institute. Paper)
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Special revenue sharing in support of the public social services (Urban Institute. Paper) by Melvin B. Mogulof

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Published by The Urban Institute .
Written in English


  • Aide sociale,
  • États-Unis,
  • Intergovernmental fiscal relations,
  • Intergovernmental tax relations,
  • Public welfare,
  • Relations fiscales intergouvernementales,
  • United States

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatUnknown Binding
Number of Pages70
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL11171596M
ISBN 100877661030
ISBN 109780877661030

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ABOUT THE JOURNAL Frequency: 4 issues/year ISSN: E-ISSN: JCR Impact Factor*: Ranked #34 out of 43 in Social Work. Founded in , Social Service Review is devoted to the publication of thought-provoking, original research on pressing social issues and promising social work practices and social welfare policies.. Articles in SSR analyze issues from the . natural resource revenue sharing led to wasteful public spending, exacerbation of regional inequalities, or even escalation of violence. areas for the social and environmental impacts of special resource revenue sharing agreements with the regions of Aceh and West Papua helped end years of . Public sector employees work for the public. As a public employee, you may have a supervisor. That supervisor may be accountable to others in the organization. Ultimately, however, the agency is accountable to members of the public, who elects the agency’s governing body and also can decide how much revenue the agency will have to do its work.   Various kickers and stipulations can be added to revenue sharing agreements. If the NFL season, for example, got extended from 16 to 17 games in the coming years, the players would receive.

The HSS defined social services as assistance to high school students in addressing a range of nonacademic issues that can negatively affect their participation and outcomes in school. High schools can deliver social services on campus or refer students and families to outside agencies for assistance. Social services can include health care2. American Social Policy in the ’s and ’s. by Jerry D. Marx, Ph.D., M.S.W., University of New Hampshire The Affluent Society. As the decade of the s began, the United States had the “highest mass standard of living” in world history. 1 The strong American postwar economy of the late s and s continued into the s. In fact, from to , the U.S. gross national.   Revenue Sharing in its various forms- General Revenue Sharing, which did not have any strings attached, and Special Revenue Sharing, which was directed at specific sectors but still had few strings attached- was conceived in the spirit of decentralizing policymaking power to states, counties, and municipalities. The book is a must-read for all who are interested in local government studies, public management and public sector reforms in Europe.’ Prof. Sabine Kuhlmann, University of Potsdam, Germany ‘ Public and Social Services in Europe is an essential guide to the rapidly changing worlds of public .

3. In October Public Law , known as General Revenue Sharing, was passed by the Congress and signed into law by President Nixon. State and Local Fiscal Assistance Act of , 31 U.S.C. §§ (Supp. I, ). General Revenue Sharing provides for approximately billion dollars to be distributed. State revenues for public elementary and secondary schools as a percentage of total public school revenues, by state: School year –17 †Not applicable. NOTE: All 50 states and the District of Columbia are included in the U.S. average, even though the District of Columbia does not receive any state revenue. In , reported State and local expenditures were million dollars. By , they were more than /2 billion dollars. This substantial increase was in large part accounted for by two items, both of which constitute a special kind of load on State and local revenue sources. The passage of Title XX of the Social Security Act in January reinforced the popular concept of federal "revenue sharing" which provided states with maximum flexibility in planning social services while promoting fiscal accountability.