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Preface; Guy Standing 1. Neoliberal Frontiers and Economic Insecurity: Is Basic Income a Solution?; Jenni Mays, Greg Marston, John Tomlinson PART I: REIMAGINING EQUITY AND EGALITARIANISM 2. Basic Income as Public Equity: The New Zealand Case; Keith Rankin 3. Australian Basic Income: Efficiency and Equity; John Tomlinson 4. 'Running on Empty': Australia's Neoliberal Social Security System, 1988-2015; Rob Watts PART II: ECONOMIC ASPECTS OF BASIC INCOME 5. Can Older Citizens Lead the Way to a Universal Basic Income?; Susan St John 6. Consumption Smoothing with Basic Income: The Role of Administrative Loans; Richard Deniss, Tom Swan 7. Paying for a Basic Income; Charles Sampford PART III: BASIC INCOME'S POTENTIAL FOR PUBLIC POLICY SYNERGY 8. Greening the Australian Welfare State: Can Basic Income Play a Role?; Greg Marston 9. Basic Income for Remote Indigenous Australia: Prospects for a Livelihoods Approach in Neoliberal Times; Jon Altman 10. Disability, Citizenship, and Basic Income: Forging a New Alliance for a Non-Disabling Society; Jennifer Mays
Jenni Mays is Course Coordinator (Human Services) and Lecturer in the School of Public Health and Social Work, Queensland University of Technology, Australia. She has extensive professional and academic experience working in the university, as well as in disability government, non-government, and community sectors, spanning over twenty years. Greg Marston is Professor of Social Policy in the School of Public Health and Social Work at Queensland University of Technology, Australia, and the coordinator for the Basic Income Guarantee Australia website. He has a longstanding interest in social policy and social justice, particularly in regard to income security, unemployment, social housing, refugee resettlement, comparative welfare states, and critical theory. The driving force behind the initial development of the Basic Income Guarantee Australia website, John Tomlinson is a recently retired Senior Lecturer from Queensland University of Technology, Australia. His research interests include income maintenance, basic income, unemployment, indigenous struggle, social policy, refugees, and critical theory building.
"The authors of this book present diverse and persuasive arguments for a BI, specifically for Australia and New Zealand. The excellent introduction sketches history and context, and provides an overview of BI which will be invaluable both to readers new to the subject and to specialists. ... This book should be open on the desk of every politician and policymaker in the region." (Jonathan Barrett, Labour & Industry, Vol. 26 (4), 2016)