Social exclusion concept application and scrutiny

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social exclusion concept application and scrutiny

Social Exclusion: Concept, Application, And Scrutiny by Amartya Sen

Amartya Kumar Sen is an Indian economist who was awarded the 1998 Nobel Prize in Economic Sciences for his contributions to welfare economics and social choice theory, and for his interest in the problems of society’s poorest members.

Sen was best known for his work on the causes of famine, which led to the development of practical solutions for preventing or limiting the effects of real or perceived shortages of food. He is currently the Thomas W. Lamont University Professor and Professor of Economics and Philosophy at Harvard University. He is also a senior fellow at the Harvard Society of Fellows and a Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge, where he previously served as Master from the years 1998 to 2004. He is the first Asian and the first Indian academic to head an Oxbridge college.

Amartya Sens books have been translated into more than thirty languages. He is a trustee of Economists for Peace and Security. In 2006, Time magazine listed him under 60 years of Asian Heroes and in 2010 included him in their 100 most influential persons in the world.
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Social Exclusion ( poverty, capabilities deprivation) by PS ABHISHEK

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National Library of Australia. Search the catalogue for collection items held by the National Library of Australia. Sen, Amartya. Office of Environment and Social Development. Social exclusion : concept, application, and scrutiny.

What new insight into poverty — if any — is provided by the approach of social exclusion? This paper from the Asian Development Bank scrutinises the nature, relevance and reach of the idea of social exclusion, as well as its usefulness outside the European context in which it arose, with particular attention to Asia. It argues that this approach does indeed offer useful insights for poverty diagnostics and policy, if used with discrimination and scrutiny. Although the term social exclusion is of relatively recent origin, it has already made substantial inroads into discussions and writings on poverty and deprivation. The term is seen as covering a wide range of social and economic problems, sometimes to excess, and its critics have been as vocal as its advocates. In fact, this idea has conceptual connections with well-established notions in the literature on poverty and deprivation and has antecedents that are far older than the specific history of the terminology might suggest.

JavaScript is disabled for your browser. Some features of this site may not work without it. Abstract It is generally recognized that poverty has both material and nonmaterial dimensions. Because of their obvious tangibility, many development practitioners find it easier to understand and address the material dimensions of poverty. The exclusion of the poor from participation in and access to opportunities and activities is a major nonmaterial dimension of poverty that also needs to be recognized and addressed. This paper helps us to understand social exclusion as both a cause and a consequence of poverty.

SOCIAL EXCLUSION: CONCEPT, APPLICATION, AND SCRUTINY. Amartya Sen . Master of Trinity College, Cambridge, and. Lamont University Professor.
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