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Neo-Liberal Individualism or Self-Directed Support: Are We All Speaking the Same Language on Modernising Adult Social Care?

  • Alan Roulstone (a1) and Hannah Morgan (a2)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S1474746409004886
  • Published online: 01 July 2009
Abstract

This article explores recent developments in the modernisation of adult social care through the lens of changes to English day services. Drawing on wider policy debates, it argues that Disabled Peoples' Movement and governmental ideas on self-directed support, although superficially similar, are growing increasingly apart. It is argued that in the absence of adequate funding and exposure to organisations of disabled people, day service recipients risk moving from a position of enforced collectivism to an enforced individualism characteristic of neo-liberal constructions of economic life.

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H. Dean (2007), ‘The ethics of welfare-to-work’, Policy and Politics, 35, 4, 573–90.

J. Glasby (2005), ‘Direct payments and the social model of disability’, Social Work and Social Science Review, 12, 2, 4858.

M. Oliver (1990), Politics of Disablement, Basingstoke: Macmillan.

M. Oliver and C. Barnes (2008), ‘Talking about us without us? A response to Neil Crowther’, Disability and Society, 23, 4, 397–399.

A. Roulstone (2000), ‘Disability, dependency and the new deal for disabled people’, Disability and Society, 15, 3, 427–43.

B. Sapey and J. Pearson (2004), ‘Do disabled people need social workers?’, Social Work and Social Science Review, 11, 3, 5270.

V. Williams and A. Holman (1993), ‘“It's about your life”: people with learning difficulties and direct payments’, in J. Bornat , J. Johnson , C. Pereira , D. Pilgrim and F. Williams (eds.), Community Care: A Reader, 2nd edn, London: Palgrave Macmillan.

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Social Policy and Society
  • ISSN: 1474-7464
  • EISSN: 1475-3073
  • URL: /core/journals/social-policy-and-society
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