Papers presented at the Sixth National Conference of Indian Association for Social Sciences and Health, held at Puducherry during 7-8 March 2009.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||editors, C.P. Prakasam ... [et al.].|
|Contributions||Prakasam, C. P.|
|LC Classifications||RA395.I4 I53 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 483 p. :|
|Number of Pages||483|
|LC Control Number||2010319683|
Today's global health is rooted the belief that health care is a human right, and that by promoting health we can cultivate equity and social justice in places where such values aren't always found. An Introduction to Global Health Delivery is a short but immersive introduction to global health's origins, actors, interventions, and challenges/5(5). Get this from a library! Health equity, social justice, and human rights. [A R Taket] -- "Important links between health and human rights are increasingly being recognised and human rights can be viewed as one of the social determinants of health. Furthermore, a human rights framework. Reviews ‘In Health Equity, Social Justice, and Human Rights, Ann Taket explains the importance of linking health and human rights, and how combining these concepts into a human rights framework can support public health and health advocacy efforts.. Taket first describes and analyzes global, regional, national, and subnational human rights systems, and the mechanisms these systems use to. Global in its scope, Health Equity, Social Justice and Human Rights presents examples from all regions of the world to illustrate the successful use of human rights approaches in fields such as HIV/AIDS, improving accessibility to essential drugs, reproductive health, women’s health, and improving the health of marginalised and disadvantaged.
Introduction 2. The global human rights system3. Regional human rights systems4. National and sub-national human rights systems5. Health equity and human rights 6. The rights of the child7. Refugee Protection8. Human rights for people with a disabilityJoanne Watson, Kate Anderson, Patsie Frawley, and Susan Balandin. 9. Global in its scope, Health Equity, Social Justice, and Human Rights presents examples from all over the world to illustrate the successful use of human rights approaches in fields such as HIV/AIDS, improving access to essential drugs, reproductive health, women’s health, and improving the health of marginalised and disadvantaged by: 5. SEPTEMBER – "Breaking Barriers: Gender and equity to reach UHC” is a report grounded in social justice, calling for a feminist approach to help examine the connections between gender, disadvantage, and health, as well as examine the distribution of power in the processes of public health, from policy making to programme delivery. Equity—refers to fair opportunity for everyone to attain their full health potential regardless of demographic, social, economic or geographic strata. The progressive realization of the right to health involves a concerted and sustained effort to improve health across all populations and reduce inequities in the enjoyment health.
This book was commissioned by the Department of Ethics, Equity, Trade and Human Rights as part of the work undertaken by the Priority Public Health Conditions Knowledge Network of the Commission on Social Determinants of. In describing the theory behind the "right to health," Taket points out that human rights should be considered as a key social and cultural determinant to health. She also evaluates the relationship between health equity and human rights, as well as the effects of human rights on health and social policy.4/5(2). Health institutions can deal with poverty and health within a framework encompassing equity and human rights concerns in five general ways: (1) institutionalizing the systematic and routine application of equity and human rights perspectives to all health sector actions; (2) strengthening and extending the public health functions, other than. What Mukherjee attempts, and succeeds in doing, is to offer what many students -- undergraduates as well as students of medicine, nursing, and public health -- have long clamored for: a primer not only of recent developments in global health, but also a patient dissection of what has worked less well (and what hasn't worked at all). --Paul Farmer, from the foreword The field of global health.