Last edited by Shaktill
Tuesday, July 28, 2020 | History

5 edition of Health sector statistics for the former Soviet Union found in the catalog.

Health sector statistics for the former Soviet Union

Gnanaraj Chellaraj

Health sector statistics for the former Soviet Union

by Gnanaraj Chellaraj

  • 258 Want to read
  • 27 Currently reading

Published by World Bank in Washington, DC .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Former Soviet republics
    • Subjects:
    • Public health -- Former Soviet republics -- Statistics,
    • -- Former Soviet republics -- Statistics, Medical

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references.

      SeriesWorld Bank technical paper,, no. 400., Social challenges of transition series, World Bank technical paper ;, no. 400., World Bank technical paper.
      ContributionsHeleniak, Timothy E., Staines, Verdon S.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsRA407.5.F6 C47 1998
      The Physical Object
      Paginationp. cm.
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL696577M
      ISBN 100821341715
      LC Control Number97044082
      OCLC/WorldCa38067521

        The brutal rule of Iosif STALIN () strengthened communist rule and Russian dominance of the Soviet Union at a cost of tens of millions of lives. After defeating Germany in World War II as part of an alliance with the US (), the USSR expanded its territory and influence in Eastern Europe and emerged as a global power. Europe and countries of the former Soviet Union 23 Figure Bed-days per population in acute hospitals in the European Union, countries of central and eastern Europe and countries of the former Soviet Union 24 Figure Hospital inpatient expenditure as a percentage of total health expenditure, selected western European countries

        Scott Ritter is a former Marine Corps intelligence officer who served in the former Soviet Union implementing arms control treaties, in the Persian Gulf during Operation Desert Storm, and . The Validity of Soviet Economic Statistics, Edward L. Allen. The publication, beginning in , of a variety of Soviet statistical handbooks on the economy of the USSR signalled the end of a twenty-year data drought. This shift from the Stalin-imposed era of virtually complete concealment, when even a report on the production of samovars was considered a state secret, has been most welcome.

      In the Soviet Union the system had many decades to work, but widespread apathy and low quality of work paralyzed the health care system. In the depths of the socialist experiment, health care institutions in Russia were at least a hundred years behind the average U.S. level. Public health policy on such issues as reproduction, sexuality, labor—to name but a few, was a central component of the revolutionary project. In the s and s, to translate the revolutionary vision into practice, the Soviet Union established a distinctive public health system.


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Health sector statistics for the former Soviet Union by Gnanaraj Chellaraj Download PDF EPUB FB2

In most countries of the former Soviet Union, once the economy opened and information started to flow more freely, consumer expectations started to rise across the board. In the health sector, this resulted in high growth rates of private health expenditure, mostly related to high-end tertiary care services.

Health sector reform in the countries of central and eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union: A guide to UK activity Unknown Binding – Import, January 1, See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App.

The health crisis in the former Soviet Union is partly the result of that lost conflict by the Soviet side due to its inability to match the West in defense outlays and to provide for the needs of the civilian sector.

Health conditions began to deteriorate in the late sixties, and were exacerbated by the collapse of the Soviet Empire in late Cited by: The second economy in the Soviet Union was the informal sector in the economy of the Soviet term was suggested by Gregory Grossman in his seminal article, "The Second Economy of the USSR" ().

Economist Gerard Roland noted that as Grossman anticipated, "the logic of the second economy tended over time to undermine the logic of the command system and to lead to. Money and Banking Statistics in Former Soviet Union (FSU) Economies This paper addresses the major issues concerning the compilation of money and banking statistics for the fifteen republics of the former Soviet Union (FSU), including (1) the treatment of ruble currency circulation and (2) the classification of claims on FSU financial institutions.

Comment 1/3. This is an interesting question. I will start off by noting that, in most regards, Health sector statistics for the former Soviet Union book really is not particularly fair to compare the quality and availability of healthcare in the Soviet Union to the industrialized nations in the West, like the United States, and.

For textbooks about the history of the Soviet Union in general, I suggest The Rise and Fall of the Soviet Economy (Hanson), and Economic History of the USSR (Nove). This book is divided into two sections.

Section One is dedicated to the (in Marxist parlance) “base”. According to the literature sources, the Semashko model of health care was adopted during the Soviet period (–) in Georgia as other Soviet countries.

After the collapse of the Soviet Union, Georgia’s population decreased by nearly a fifth and the economy rapidly moved from a communist regime to a market system [].

Applying the diagnosis. The "anti-Soviet" political behavior of some individuals — being outspoken in their opposition to the authorities, demonstrating for reform, and writing critical books — were defined simultaneously as criminal acts (e.g., a violation of Articles 70 or ), symptoms of mental illness (e.g., "delusion of reformism"), and susceptible to a ready-made diagnosis (e.g.

Russia & the former Soviet Union; Drawing on figures from the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the ANA report notes that 13 percent of days way from work in the healthcare. The former Soviet Union is, with sub-Saharan Africa, one of only two major regions where life expectancy is currently declining (McMichael et al.

The Soviet health system, despite its many weaknesses, did achieve basic universal coverage. This book is ideal for students studying a key period of Soviet economic history. It brings together and makes available the results of the latest research on Soviet industrialization, using a vast amount of primary evidence, and the methods of quantitative economic analysis.

Leading scholars in the field analyze the Soviet economy sector by sector, from agriculture to defense and technology. According to the Higher Education Statistics Agency, 33 percent of academic staff in the UK were on fixed-term contracts in – Russia & the former Soviet Union; The HE sector.

But a team of Russian and French demographers collected several decades of time-series mortality data for the former Soviet Union and dated the decline to the early s, long before the breakup. For the first 40 or so years of its existence, the USSR enjoyed a remarkable improvement in health conditions, despite civil wars, internal.

Overall, residents of these former Soviet republics are more than twice as likely to say the breakup hurt (51%) than benefited their countries (24%). For many, life has not been easy since the Soviet Union dissolved in December Residents there have lived through wars, revolutions, coups, territorial disputes, and multiple economic collapses.

Informal payments (IPs) for publicly funded health care services, in the form of cash and gifts-in-kind, represent a persistent challenge to health reform in the Former Soviet Union (FSU) and in. During 70 years of communist rule, the former Soviet Union inflicted wide-spread environmental damage throughout Russia and the Soviet Republics in its quest for military and economic power.

Now that the USSR is gone, the newly independent states are forced to deal with this legacy of destruction in an effort to rebuild their economies. When things fall apart: qualitative studies of poverty in the former Soviet union (English) Abstract. This book documents the experiences of men, women, and children in Armenia, Georgia, the Kyrgyz Republic, Latvia, Moldova, Tajikistan, Ukraine, and Uzbekistan as they struggle with the dramatic changes in lifestyle and extreme poverty that followed the.

The system of free medical assistance in the Soviet Union was considered one of the world’s best, unlike today’s, which remains free, but falls short of expectations.

Abstract The analysis presented in this report assembles, for the first time, evidence from a variety of sources in the countries of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union to show that policy and institutional reforms are important in achieving higher productivity growth.

COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.By 7 Novembermost newspapers referred to the country as the 'former Soviet Union'.

The final round of the Soviet Union's collapse began with a Ukrainian popular referendum on December 1,in which 90 percent of voters opted for independence.

The secession of Ukraine, long second only to Russia in economic and political power, ended.Leonid Abalkin, the Deputy Prime Minister for Economics, rose to address 1, of the Soviet Union's top managers and economists in Moscow's grandiose Hall of Columns.