Albrechtsen, J. (2015), No ‘rights’ for unsafe children. The Australian, 18 April, 21.
Attwell, K., Leask, J., Meyer, S.B., Rokkas, P. and Ward, P. (2017), Vaccine rejecting parents’ engagement with expert systems that inform vaccination programs. Journal of Bioethical Inquiry, 14, 65–76.
Black, C. (2016), An Independent Review into the impact on employment outcomes of drug or alcohol addiction, and obesity. London: Her Majesty’s Stationery Office.
Blume, S. (2006), Anti-vaccination movements and their interpretations. Social Science and Medicine, 62, 628–642.
Bond, L., Davie, G., Carlin, J.B., Lester, R. and Nolan, T. (2002), Increases in vaccination coverage for children in child care, 1997 to 2000: An evaluation of the impact of government incentives and initiatives. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health, 26, 58–64.
Bond, L., Nolan, T. and Lester, R. (1999), Immunisation uptake, services required and government incentives for users of formal day care. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health, 23, 368–376.
Bowles, S. (2008), Policies designed for self-interested citizens may undermine “The Moral Sentiments”: Evidence from Economic Experiments. Science, 320, 1605–1609.
Bowles, S. (2016), The moral economy: Why good incentives are no substitute for good citizens. New Haven: Yale University Press.
Conly, S. (2013), Against autonomy: Justifying coercive paternalism. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Considine, M., Lewis, J.M., O’sullivan, S. and Sol, E. (2015), Getting welfare to work: Street-level governance in Australia, the UK, and the Netherlands. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Curchin, K. (2017), Using behavioural insights to argue for a stronger social safety net: Beyond libertarian paternalism. Journal of Social Policy, 46, 231–249.
Deacon, A. (2002), Perspectives on welfare: Ideas, ideologies and policy debates. Buckingham: Open University Press.
Dean, H. (2007), The ethics of welfare-to-work. Policy & Politics, 35, 573–589.
Deci, E. (1971), The effects of externally mediated rewards on intrinsic motivation. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 18, 105–115.
Deeming, C. (2015), Foundations of the workfare state: Reflections on the political transformation of the welfare state in Britain. Social Policy and Administration, 49, 862–886.
Dwyer, P. and Wright, S. (2014), Universal credit, ubiquitous conditionality and its implications for social citizenship. Journal of Poverty and Social Justice, 22, 27–35.
Fielding, J.E., Bolam, B. and Danchin, M.H. (2017), Immunisation coverage and socioeconomic status–questioning inequity in the “No Jab, No Pay” policy. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Public Health, 41, 455–457. doi: 10.1111/1753-6405.12676.
Fletcher, D.R. and Flint, J. (2018), Welfare conditionality and social marginality: The folly of the tutelary state? Critical Social Policy, 38, 771–791.
Frey, B.S. and Jegen, R. (2001), Motivation crowding theory. Journal of Economic Surveys, 15, 589–611.
Friedli, L. and Stearn, R. (2015), Positive affect as coercive strategy: Conditionality, activation and the role of psychology in UK government workfare programmes. Medical Humanities, 41, 40–47.
Goodin, R.E. (1998), Social welfare as a collective social responsibility. In Social welfare and individual responsibility: For and against. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Goodin, R.E. (2002), Structures of mutual obligation. Journal of Social Policy, 31, 579–596.
Grant, R.W. (2012), Strings attached. Princeton: Princeton University Press.
Griggs, J. and Evans, M. (2010), Sanctions within conditional benefit systems: A review of evidence. York: Joseph Rowntree Foundation.
Gutmann, A. and Thompson, D. (1996), Democracy and disagreement. Cambridge: Harvard University Press.
Henman, P. (2011), Conditional citizenship? electronic networks and the new conditionality in public policy. Policy and Internet, 3, 1–18.
Hood, C. (2010), Can we? administrative limits revisited. Public Administration Review, 70, 527–534.
Jordan, K. and Fowkes, L. (Eds.). (2016), Job creation and income support in remote indigenous Australia: Moving forward with a better system. Canberra: CAEPR Topical Issue 2/2016.
Kerpelman, L.C., Connell, D.B. and Gunn, W.J. (2000), Effect of a monetary sanction on immunization rates of recipients of aid to families with dependent children. JAMA, 284, 53–59.
King, D. (1999), In the name of liberalism. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Lawrence, G.L., MacIntyre, C.R., Hull, B.P. and McIntyre, P.B. (2004), Effectiveness of the linkage of child care and maternity payments to childhood immunisation. Vaccine, 22, 2345–2350.
Leask, J. and Danchin, M. (2017), Imposing penalties for vaccine rejection requires strong scrutiny. Journal of Paediatrics and Child Health, 53, 439–444.
Le Grand, J. (1997), Knights, knaves or pawns? Human behaviour and social policy. Journal of Social Policy, 26, 149–169.
Lupton, D. (2014), Health promotion in the digital era: A critical commentary. Health Promotion International, 30, 174–183.
Mead, L. (1986), Beyond entitlement. New York: Free Press.
Mead, L. (1997), The rise of paternalism. In Mead, L.M. (Ed.), The new paternalism: Supervisory approaches to poverty. Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution Press.
Mendes, P. (2008), Australia’s welfare wars revisited. Sydney: UNSW Press.
Minkovitz, C., Holt, E., Hughart, N. et al. (1999), The effect of parental monetary sanctions on the vaccination status of young children: An evaluation of welfare reform in Maryland. Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine, 153, 1242–1247.
Molander, A and Torsvik, G. (2015), Getting people into work: What (if Anything) can justify mandatory activation of welfare recipients? Journal of Applied Philosophy, 32, 373–392.
Murray, C. (1984), Losing ground. New York: Basic Books.
O’Brien, M. (2013), Welfare reform in Aotearoa/New Zealand: From citizen to managed worker. Social Policy and Administration, 47, 729–748.
Patrick, R. (2011), The wrong prescription: Disabled people and welfare conditionality. Policy & Politics, 39, 275–291.
Paz-Fuchs, A. (2008), Welfare to work: Conditional rights in social policy. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Pearce, A., Marshall, H., Bedford, H. and Lynch, J. (2015), Barriers to childhood immunisation: Findings from the longitudinal study of Australian children. Vaccine, 33, 3377–3383.
Pérez-Munoz, C. (2017), What is wrong with testing welfare recipients for druguse? Political Studies, doi: 10.1177/0032321717692166.
Salmon, D.A., Teret, S.P., MacIntyre, C.R., Salisbury, D., Burgess, M.A. and Halsey, N.A. (2006), Compulsory vaccination and conscientious or philosophical exemptions: Past, present, and future. The Lancet, 367, 436–442.
Sandel, M. (2012), What money can’t buy. London: Penguin.
Sarra, C. (2012), Good morning Mr Sarra. St Lucia: University of Queensland Press.
Schmidtz, D. (1998), Taking responsibility. In Social welfare and individual responsibility: For and against. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Schneider, A. and Ingram, H. (1990), Behavioural assumptions of policy tools. Journal of Politics, 52, 510–530.
Taylor, D.R., Gray, M. and Stanton, D. (2016), New conditionality in Australian social security policy. Australian Journal of Social Issues, 51, 3–25.
Taylor-Gooby, P. (2015), Making the case for the welfare state. Policy & Politics, 43, 597–614.
Thaler, R.H. and Sunstein, C.R. (2008), Nudge. New Haven: Yale University Press.
Titmuss, R. (1970), The gift relationship. London: George Allen & Unwin.
Veen, R.V.D. and Trommel, W. (1999), Managed liberalization of the Dutch welfare state: A review and analysis of the reform of the Dutch social security system, 1985–1998. Governance, 12, 289–310.
Ward, K., Hull, B.P. and Leask, J. (2013), Financial incentives for childhood immunisation– a unique but changing Australian initiative. Medical Journal of Australia, 198, 590–592.
Watson, S. (2015), Does welfare conditionality reduce democratic participation? Comparative Political Studies, 48, 645–668.
Watts, B. and Fitzpatrick, S. (2018), Welfare conditionality. Abingdon: Routledge.
Watts, B., Fitzpatrick, S., Bramley, G. and Watkins, D. (2014), Welfare sanctions and conditionality in the UK. Joseph Rowntree Foundation. York.
White, S. (2010), Ethics. In Castles, F.G., Leibfried, S., Lewis, J., Obinger, H. and Pierson, C. (Eds.), The Oxford handbook of the welfare state. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Wigham, S., Ternent, L., Bryant, A., Robalino, S., Sniehotta, F.F. and Adams, J. (2014), Parental financial incentives for increasing preschool vaccination uptake: Systematic review. Pediatrics, 134, e1117–e1128.
Wincup, E. (2014), Thoroughfares, crossroads and cul-de-sacs: Drug testing ofwelfare recipients. International Journal of Drug Policy, 25, 1031–1037.
Wolff, J. (2015), Political philosophy and the real world of the welfare state. Journal of Applied Philosophy, 32, 360–372.
Wright, S. (2012), Welfare-to-work, agency and personal responsibility. Journal of Social Policy, 41, 309–328.
Wright, S. (2016), Conceptualising the active welfare subject: Welfare reform in discourse, policy and lived experience. Policy & Politics, 44, 235–252.
Yeatman, A. (2000), Mutual obligation: What kind of contract is this? In Saunders, P. (Ed.), Reforming the Australian welfare state (pp. 156–176). Melbourne: Australian Institute of Family Studies.