Poverty, Education, and Health in Indonesia: Who Benefits from Public Spending?
World Bank, Development Research Group, Poverty Team and East Asia and Pacific Region, Poverty Reduction and Economic Management Sector Unit, 2001 - Education, Primary - 63 pages
Static and dynamic incidence analysis underscores the importance of Indonesia's public spending on primary health care to the poor. In education, evidence suggests that the poor are well represented in primary schooling and would benefit from increased public provisioning of secondary schooling.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Authors calculations based average incidence average odds ratios benefit incidence analysis Bengkulu billion Rupiah budget capita consumption capita transfer Central Java Central Sulawesi consumption quintile contact rates crisis distribution East Timor economies of scale education and health Education expenditure estimates expenditure perc facilities government spending health and education health centers health outcomes health spending higher Incidence of Public indicators inpatient day junior secondary education Kalimantan Urban Lanjouw marginal incidence North Sumatra outpatient visits participation rates percent of total percent point poor poorest quintile population poverty lines Pradhan primary education primary school private schools pro-poor pro-rich provinces public schools public spending puskesmas Ravallion regressive richest quintile Rupiah per capita rural areas scale in consumption senior secondary school set of poverty social South East Sulawesi South Kalimantan South Sulawesi spending on primary subsidies Sulawesi Urban SUSENAS household surveys utilization weight for age West Kalimantan West Nusa Tengara World Bank Yogyakarta