Overall, Another New Zealand Experiment provides an in-depth, methodical and critical analysis of the Code as a social policy initiative. The second part of the book is divided into four chapters, each with a different author.
That is not to say that Another New Zealand Experiment asserts a united view of the reasons for and consequences of the Code exercise. Another New Zealand experiment: Four years later the exercise still has the potential for sparking public debate because of the issues and concerns underpinning it.
A Code of Social and Family Responsibility makes a case study of the Code as a social policy initiative. The book is divided into two parts. In the intervening chapter Derek Wallace examines the Code through a rhetorical lens.
Continuing the theme in chapter nine, Jonathon Boston outlines relevant philosophical developments, focusing in particular on the changing structure of the family, the role of the state and the degree of reciprocity or conditionality that might be expected with the provision of social services.
This involves looking closely at the text of the documents associated with the Code and considering this in light of the sociopolitical environment. He supported the Code, and therefore so did New Zealand First. In the first part Judith Davey describes the development of the Code chronologically in an interesting and informed way.
Instead, he suggests the exercise distracted from finding solutions to social ills. What role should the state play in supporting and shaping families?
It examines the content of the Code and the ideas behind it, as well as the processes used to develop it. In chapter seven John Angus examines the Code as a family policy initiative and considers how it might help to define the relationship between the role of the state, family responsibilities and good parenting.
He regrets the lack of systematic analysis of these issues as part of the Code debate. He suggests the Code exercise, like other policies, was a product of three main drivers: At the centre of this debate was a discussion booklet on which a consultation process was based.
The aim of the Code was to clarify the relationship between the state and its citizens, particularly in relation to the welfare system, which was facing mounting economic and social pressures.
The information drawn together by Davey and her analysis provide a solid foundation for the remaining chapters, and the ideas she introduces are developed well by the other authors.
Are policy development processes conducive to good policy outcomes? Over 1 million booklets were posted to households and box-holders, eliciting 94, responses.
What value sets and philosophies are influencing social policy development? Having a range of viewpoints within the publication highlights the many different ways in which the Code can be considered and understood.
What followed was intense public debate about the respective responsibilities, and rights, of government, communities, families and individuals.
His insight into its development is a useful counterbalance to the academic analysis of the other authors. Opposition spokesperson Steve Maharey suggested the Code signalled the end of the welfare state and government backing out of its social responsibilities.
In his role as senior policy manager at the Ministry of Social Policy he provided advice on the Code and managed the analysis of responses to the discussion document.
I would recommend it to policy makers, students and all those with an interest in social policy issues. However, it is inevitable that academics, social policy makers and commentators will all bring a different perspective to exercises like the Code, and having them drawn together in one publication gives the reader an opportunity to consider the wide range of issues associated with the Code and draw their own conclusions.
The Code is presented as both a stand-alone initiative and as part of wider social policy development. Another New Zealand Experiment: Finally, in chapter ten Colin James considers the politics of the Code, including the influence of the various political personalities at the time.Right to Housing Tika ki te Whai Whare Rawaka (91%) of the more than 50 respondents were concerned that there is no express right to housing in New Zealand legislation.
5 A broad review of the Building Act and Code. code of social responsibility Two separate developments in New Zealand inone political and the other judicial, touched on the question of responsibilities towards children. ANOTHER NEW ZEALAND EXPERIMENT: A CODE OF SOCIAL AND FAMILY RESPONSIBILITY edited by Judith Davey, Institute of.
ANZ’s Corporate Sustainability Review sets out our performance across a range of indicators covering the environmental, social and governance aspects of our business.
Our Sustainability Review is prepared in accordance with the Global Reporting Initiative (GRI) Standards Principles for Defining Report Content and Quality and is. articles in Australian Social Work on social work ethics. A special ethics edition of Australian Social Work infor example, versal sense of social responsibility or commitment to individual freedom.
It is important to note, however, that the Australia/New Zealand sample of social workers, although small, demonstrated the highest. Towards a Code of Social and Family Responsibility is a public discussion document sent by the New Zealand government to all households in early Analysis of the document is used to ask questions about post-welfare state forms of social governance and their implications.Download