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Noodle Vendor

Xinjiang, China

Apsaras of Angkor Wat

Siem Reap, Cambodia

Camel

Song Kul Lake, Kyrgyzstan

Lake Weed Farmers

Inle Lake, Myanmar

Yurt in Blizzard

Jeti Oguz, Kyrgyzstan

Dressmakers

Ashgabat, Turkmenistan

Archeology Site

Merv, Turkmenistan

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Ancient Volcano Crater

Kauai, Hawai'i

Prayer Flags

Mt. Kailash, Tibet

Mt. Everest

Tibet

Stick Insect

Sarawak, Borneo

Wild Horses

Gozli Ata Canyons, Turkmenistan

Pearl Farm

Ahe, French Polynesia

Shoe Vendor

Khiva, Uzbekistan

Traditional Tibetan Dress

Darchen, Tibet

Shibuya Station

Tokyo, Japan

Kazakh Woman

Aksu-Zhabagly, Kazakhstan

Hill of Crosses

Siauliai, Lithuania

Chef

Sichuan, China

Reef

Kauai, Hawai'i

ImageFriday, April 2, 2010 from 12:00 PM to 2:00 PM
Center for European Studies, 102 Nichol Avenue, DC

In 1999, one in four British children lived in poverty—the third highest child poverty rate among industrialized countries. Five years later, the child poverty rate in Britain had fallen by more than half in absolute terms. How did the British government accomplish this and what can the United States learn from the British experience?

Jane Waldfogel of fers a sharp analysis of the New Labour government’s anti-pover ty agenda, its dramatic early success and eventual stalled progress.  Comparing Britain’s anti-poverty initiative to U.S. welfare reform, the book shows how the policies of both countries have affected child poverty, living standards, and well-being in low-income families and suggests next steps for future reforms.

Sponsored by Center for European Studies and Undergraduate Education.

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