The 1942 Beveridge Report
highlighted the need to create comprehensive health services for all.
The Beveridge Report
was published just after the battle of Alamein, when the light at the end of the tunnel looked very distant, and the socialist Archbishop of Canterbury, William Temple, was able to say in all sincerity that the report embodied the whole of the Christian ethic.
The victory heralded a policy of social reform that put into practice much of the Beveridge Report
on the creation of the welfare state.
After the Second World War, the Beveridge Report
was implemented and the State was committed to looking after its citizens from the cradle to the grave.
By putting together the various economic and social arguments for independence in such a clear and robust fashion, Scotland's Future has emerged as the first fully comprehensive manifesto for political change seen in the UK since, arguably, the Beveridge Report
which laid the basis for the welfare state," he argued, concluding.
When the Beveridge Report
came out, the intention was to provide a safety net for the very poorest in society and to provide help for people who needed it until their situation improved again.
THERE is a debate to be had about both health and welfare, about the settlement at the end of the Second World War based on the Beveridge Report
and whether it is the best one.
Labour worked hard to associate itself with the Beveridge Report
through the Daily Herald and its own pamphlet publications.
Why does Mr Hartley think the war-time Prime Minister Sir Winston Churchill personally ordered the publication of The Beveridge Report
just before the second Battle of El Alamein?
The move forms part of the biggest shake-up of the modern welfare state since the Beveridge Report
of the 1940s.
THE health service and social security scheme was mooted by Winston Churchill during World War II and backed by the Liberals (and opposed by Labour) resulting in the Beveridge Report
Agreements about welfare arrived at only after the Beveridge Report
have gone back into the melting-pot.