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Regionalization issues in intensive care for high risk newborns and their families by Claire S. Rudolph

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Published by Praeger in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • United States.

Subjects:

  • Neonatal intensive care -- United States.,
  • Maternal health services -- United States.,
  • Regional medical programs -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementClaire S. Rudolph, Susan R. Borker.
ContributionsBorker, Susan R.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsRJ253.5 .R83 1987
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 201 p. :
Number of Pages201
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2386162M
ISBN 100275925471
LC Control Number87015136

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Focusing on all the major regions of the world, this book shows that regionalization is an unevenly developing, highly heterogeneous and multidimensional phenomenon. But in the search for a new basis for world order, it does constitute an interesting possibility.   ’The book gives a breath of fresh air in theory building and in empirical analysis of China’s regional behaviour around the world. It suggests that China not only socializes itself into the existing regional norms and rules, but also socializes other countries into China’s practice - . By taking regional policy and regionalization as a case study, this book provides a comparative analysis of the effects of conditionality on the Central and East European countries and explores the many paradoxes and weaknesses in the use of EU conditionality over time. The book The Regionalization of the World Economy, Edited by Jeffrey A. Frankel is published by University of Chicago Press.

Introduction to "Regionalization of the World Economy, The": Jeffrey A. Frankel (p. 1 - 6) (bibliographic info) (download) 7. Regionalization of World Trade and Currencies: Economics and Politics: Jeffrey A. Frankel, Shang-Jin Wei (p. - ) (bibliographic info) (download. The Regionalization of the World Economy Jeffrey A. Frankel, editor The University of Chicago Press, Cloth: $ pages ISBN: Regionalization can be conceived as the growth of societal integration within a given region, including the undirected processes of social and economic interaction among the units (such as nation-states; see Hurrell a, 39). As a dynamic process, it can be best understood as a continuing process of forming regions as geopolitical units, as. The maternal mortality rate in the United States was per in , which was an increase of 26% from , and is in stark contrast to the of countries that reported a decrease in maternal mortality to the World Health Organization during the same period. 1 In addition, the rate of severe maternal morbidity (defined as the occurrence of 1 of 18 conditions that is an.

  It provides a comprehensive and critical assessment of China's impact on the global politics of regionalization, offers a novel application of analytical models, investigates the aspects of the Chinese practice of regionalization that set it apart, and demonstrates China's transformative potential in . The regionalization process, therefore, is largely a matter of finding the right sort of regions for your specific research. Lesson Summary Let's take a brief moment to review. Perinatal regionalization (PR) is a strategy to improve maternal and perinatal outcomes—particularly the reduction of infant mortality—by establishing systems designating where infants are born or transferred according to the level of care they need at birth. Regionalized systems assign hospitals risk-appropriate. Regionalization or localization is a business strategy that maintains focus on a particular region or area and as such, this approach employs differentiation based on the regions.