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Bibliography: Social policy under the (post) Washington consensus

  • Alperin, M. N. P. 2007. The impact of Argentina’s social assistance program Plan Jefes y Jefas de Hogar on structural poverty. Estudios Económicos, 2009(número extraordinario), 49-81.
  • Azevedo, J. P., Inchaust, G. and Sanfelice, V. 2013. Decomposing the Recent Inequality Decline in Latin America. World Bank Policy Research Working Papers, 6715, 1-26.
  • Barrientos, A. and Santibáñez, C. 2009. New Forms of Social Assistance and the Evolution of Social Protection in Latin America. Journal of Latin American Studies, 41(1), 1-26.
  • Blanco, L. and Lillard, S. 2013. Inequality in Latin America: Changes and New Perspectives. Latin American Politics and Society, 55(2), 169-177.
  • Fraile, L. 2009. Lessons from Latin America's neo-liberal experiment: An overview of labour and social policies since the 1980s. International Labour Review, 148, 215-233.
  • Franzoni, J. M. and Sánchez-Ancochea, D., 2016. The quest for universal social policy in the South: actors, ideas and architectures. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  • Galiani, S., et al. 2017. Educational Upgrading and Returns to Skills in Latin America: Evidence from a Supply-Demand Framework. National Bureau of Economic Research Working Paper Series, No. 24015.
  • Hall, A. 2006. From Fome Zero to Bolsa Família: Social Policies and Poverty Alleviation under Lula. Journal of Latin American Studies, 38(4), 689-709.
  • Ham, A. 2014. The impact of conditional cash transfers on educational inequality of opportunity. Latin American Research Review, 49(3), 153-175.
  • Jones, H. 2016. More Education, Better Jobs? A Critical Review of CCTs and Brazil's Bolsa Família Programme for Long-Term Poverty Reduction. Social Policy and Society, 15(3), 465-478.
  • Kabeer, N. and Waddington, H. 2015. Economic impacts of conditional cash transfer programmes: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of Development Effectiveness, 7(3), 290-303.
  • Korzeniewicz, R. P. 2012. Inequality in Latin America and the quandary of clientelism. Latin American Research Review, 47(3), 191-200.
  • Lavinas, L. 2017. How Social Developmentalism Reframed Social Policy in Brazil. New Political Economy, 22(6), 628-644.
  • Lomelí, E. V. 2008. Conditional Cash Transfers as Social Policy in Latin America: An Assessment of Their Contributions and Limitations. Annual Review of Sociology, 34, 475-498.
  • Lustig, N. 2017. Fiscal Redistribution and Ethnoracial Inequality in Bolivia, Brazil, and Guatemala. Latin American Research Review, 52(2), 208-220.
  • Maurizio, R. and Vázquez, G. 2016. Distribution effects of the minimum wage in four Latin American countries: Argentina, Brazil, Chile and Uruguay. International Labour Review, 155(1), 97-131.
  • Mesa-Lago, C. and Müller, K. 2002. The Politics of Pension Reform in Latin America. Journal of Latin American Studies, 34(3), 687-715.
  • Niedzwiecki, S. 2014. The Effect of Unions and Organized Civil Society on Social Policy: Pension and Health Reforms in Argentina and Brazil, 1988–2008. Latin American Politics and Society, 56(4), 22-48.
  • Radcliffe, S. A. 2015. Development Alternatives. Development and Change, 46(4), 855-874.
  • Saad-Filho, A. 2015. Social Policy for Neoliberalism: The Bolsa Família Programme in Brazil. Development and Change, 46(6), 1227-1252.
  • Tornaroli, L., et al. 2014. Exploring Trends in Labor Informality in Latin America, 1990-2010. CEDLAS Working Papers, 159, 1-57.

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