The Body Economic: Eight experiments in economic recovery, from Iceland to Greece

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9780141976020: The Body Economic: Eight experiments in economic recovery, from Iceland to Greece
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The Body Economic is the first, agenda-shaping, look at the human costs of financial crisis - the culmination of ten years' work by two pioneering researchers - Sanjay Basu and David Stuckler

The global financial crisis has had a seismic impact upon the wealth of nations. But we have little sense of how it affects one of the most fundamental issues of all: our physical and mental health.

The Body Economic puts forward a radical proposition. Austerity, it argues, is seriously bad for your health. We can prevent financial crises from becoming epidemics, but to do so, we must acknowledge what the hard data tells us: that, throughout history, there is a causal link between the strength of a community's health and its social protection systems. Even amid the worst economic disasters, negative public health effects are not inevitable: it's how communities respond to challenges of debt and market turmoil that counts. Now and for generations to come, our commitment to the building of fairer, more equal societies will determine the health of our body economic.

'Explosive ... powerful. Backed by a decade of research, and based on reams of publicly available data' Guardian

'A powerful indictment of the unnecessary suffering and rising mortality rates associated with austerity policies unsoftened by remedial social programmes' Financial Times

David Stuckler is a Senior Research Leader at Oxford University. He has published over one-hundred peer-reviewed scientific articles in major journals on the subjects of economics and global health, and his work has featured on the cover of The New York Times and The Economist, as well as on BBC, NPR, and CNN, among others.

Sanjay Basu is an Assistant Professor of Medicine and an epidemiologist at Stanford University. He has worked with Oxfam International and is a member of the New York Academy of Sciences. His work has featured in The New York Times and Wall Street Journal and he has written over 80 peer-reviewed articles.

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Review:

Ha-Joon Chang, Reader in the Political Economy of Development, University of Cambridge, and author of "23 Things They Don't Tell You About Capitalism"
"A powerful and important contribution to our future. Stuckler and Basu use statistics not to dehumanize people, but to bring them to life."
Paul Farmer, MD, PhD, Kolokotrones University Professor, Harvard Medical School, and Founding Director, Partners in Health
""The Body Economic" is a bold synthesis of quantitative data, historical cases, personal narratives, and sociological and clinically informed analyses about the effects of investing, or failing to invest, in public health safety nets. In investigating the causes of adverse health outcomes in populations from the United States to the Soviet Union to Greece, Iceland, and the UK, David Stuckler and Sanjay Basu expose many of the myths and mystifications that prop up the regnant ideologies of fiscal austerity. Stuckler and Basu revive the great, progressive tradition of social medicine. Their work is important not just for all those who deliver health care services, but also for anyone who might, just might, one day be a patient."

Ha-Joon Chang, Reader in the Political Economy of Development, University of Cambridge, and author of "23 Things They Don't Tell You About Capitalism"
"A powerful and important contribution to our future. Stuckler and Basu use statistics not to dehumanize people, but to bring them to life."
"Kirkus Reviews"
"A dramatic study emphasizing some of the combined consequences of ideological obsessions and bureaucratic thoughtlessness."
Paul Farmer, MD, PhD, Kolokotrones University Professor, Harvard Medical School, and Founding Director, Partners in Health
""The Body Economic" is a bold synthesis of quantitative data, historical cases, personal narratives, and sociological and clinically informed analyses about the effects of investing, or failing to invest, in public health safety nets. In investigating the causes of adverse health outcomes in populations from the United States to the Soviet Union to Greece, Iceland, and the UK, David Stuckler and Sanjay Basu expose many of the myths and mystifications that prop up the regnant ideologies of fiscal austerity. Stuckler and Basu revive the great, progressive tradition of social medicine. Their work is important not just for all those who deliver health care services, but also for anyone who might, just might, one day be a patient."
Ha-Joon Chang, PhD, Faculty of Economics, Cambridge University, and author of "23 Things They Don't Tell You About Capitalism"
"A powerful and important contribution to our future. Stuckler and Basu use statistics not to dehumanize people, but to bring them to life."
Richard Parker, Lecturer in Public Policy and Senior Fellow, Shorenstein Center at Harvard Kennedy School, and author of "John Kenneth Galbraith: His Life, His Politics, His Economics"
"The Great Recession's visible costs--bankruptcies, foreclosures, unemployment, government deficits--and their still-lingering effects are chillingly well-known. Less understood are the health consequences--the suicides, epidemics, and soaring mortality rates--that represent the most intimate human effects not just of our global financial collapse but also of the mistaken austerity programs that have followed. "The Body Economic" is required reading for anyone who wants to see how bad politics and worse po

"The New Republic"
"Stuckler and Basu provide a capable summary of the basic problems with austerity economics as economics, but their signal contribution in this book is to focus on the health effects of austerity.... They find that, the more austerity was practiced in a state or country, the more people got sick and the more people died. In short, 'Austerity Kills' is more than just a slogan. Austerity doesn't work as economics, and it kills people in the bargain."
"The Guardian"
"[This] message...is explosive, backed by a decade of research, and based on reams of publicly available data.... In a powerful new book, "The Body Economic," Stuckler and his colleague Sanjay Basu...show that austerity is now having a 'devastating effect' on public health in Europe and North America."
"Nature"
"What price a healthy stock market? In this stringent economic analysis, sociologist David Stuckler and epidemiologist Sanjay Basu argue that during a recession, austerity-based cuts to social spending erode public health.... A sobering call for democratic, informed choices in response to recession."
"Kirkus Reviews"
"A dramatic study emphasizing some of the combined consequences of ideological obsessions and bureaucratic thoughtlessness."
Paul Farmer, MD, PhD, Kolokotrones University Professor, Harvard Medical School, and Founding Director, Partners in Health
""The Body Economic" is a bold synthesis of quantitative data, historical cases, personal narratives, and sociological and clinically informed analyses about the effects of investing, or failing to invest, in public health safety nets. In investigating the causes of adverse health outcomes in populations from the United States to the Soviet Union to Greece, Iceland, and the UK, David Stuckler and Sanjay Basu expose many of the myths and mystifications that prop up the regnant ideologies of fiscal austerity. Stuckler and Basu revive the great, progressive tradition of social medicine.

"Financial Times"
"Austerity kills - and on a grand scale. So argue David Stuckler and Sanjay Basu in "The Body Economic," a powerful attack on efforts to curb public spending since the financial crisis, which holds belt-tightening politicians responsible for a health catastrophe.... By telling the stories of individual victims of austerity as well as analyzing its impact at the population level, Stuckler and Basu provide a wealth of evidence that it is bad for our health. That is a valuable contribution to the current debate."
"The New Republic"
"Stuckler and Basu provide a capable summary of the basic problems with austerity economics as economics, but their signal contribution in this book is to focus on the health effects of austerity.... They find that, the more austerity was practiced in a state or country, the more people got sick and the more people died. In short, 'Austerity Kills' is more than just a slogan. Austerity doesn't work as economics, and it kills people in the bargain."
"The Guardian"
"[This] message...is explosive, backed by a decade of research, and based on reams of publicly available data.... In a powerful new book, "The Body Economic," Stuckler and his colleague Sanjay Basu...show that austerity is now having a 'devastating effect' on public health in Europe and North America."
"Nature"
"What price a healthy stock market? In this stringent economic analysis, sociologist David Stuckler and epidemiologist Sanjay Basu argue that during a recession, austerity-based cuts to social spending erode public health.... A sobering call for democratic, informed choices in response to recession."
"Kirkus Reviews"
"A dramatic study emphasizing some of the combined consequences of ideological obsessions and bureaucratic thoughtlessness."
Paul Farmer, MD, PhD, Kolokotrones University Professor, Harvard Medical School, and Founding Director, Partners in Health
""The Body Economic" is a bold synthesis of qu

"Boston Globe"
"Meticulously researched and richly annotated, "The Body Economic" is nonetheless a very accessible and engaging book. The authors succeed admirably in making the case that downsizing (or dismantling) the social safety nets that exist to protect those in need directly leads to increased sickness and death within the general population.... The lessons contained within "The Body Economic" should be carefully considered by both policy makers and constituents."
"Financial Times"
"Austerity kills - and on a grand scale. So argue David Stuckler and Sanjay Basu in "The Body Economic," a powerful attack on efforts to curb public spending since the financial crisis, which holds belt-tightening politicians responsible for a health catastrophe.... By telling the stories of individual victims of austerity as well as analyzing its impact at the population level, Stuckler and Basu provide a wealth of evidence that it is bad for our health. That is a valuable contribution to the current debate."
"Choice"
"This book is timely, very readable, well written, and informative, and should be read by those interested in the health of the economy and citizens. Highly recommended."
"Financial Times"
"[Stuckler and Basu] gathered and analyzed huge sets of data on the effects that economic stringency has had on public health in recent history. They published their findings in their 2013 book "The Body Economic: Why Austerity Kills." If you think the book's title is a tad dramatic, think again. Looking at cases such as European Union-backed budget cuts in Greece and the Great Recession in the United States, Basu and Stuckler conclude, as they wrote in a New York Times op-ed, that 'austerity - severe, immediate, indiscriminate cuts to social and health spending - is not only self-defeating, but fatal.'"
"The New Republic"
"Stuckler and Basu provide a capable summary of the basic problems with austerity economics as economics, but their s

"Boston Globe"
Meticulously researched and richly annotated, "The Body Economic" is nonetheless a very accessible and engaging book. The authors succeed admirably in making the case that downsizing (or dismantling) the social safety nets that exist to protect those in need directly leads to increased sickness and death within the general population.... The lessons contained within "The Body Economic" should be carefully considered by both policy makers and constituents.
"Financial Times"
Austerity kills and on a grand scale. So argue David Stuckler and Sanjay Basu in "The Body Economic," a powerful attack on efforts to curb public spending since the financial crisis, which holds belt-tightening politicians responsible for a health catastrophe.... By telling the stories of individual victims of austerity as well as analyzing its impact at the population level, Stuckler and Basu provide a wealth of evidence that it is bad for our health. That is a valuable contribution to the current debate.
"Choice"
This book is timely, very readable, well written, and informative, and should be read by those interested in the health of the economy and citizens. Highly recommended.
"Financial Times"
[Stuckler and Basu] gathered and analyzed huge sets of data on the effects that economic stringency has had on public health in recent history. They published their findings in their 2013 book "The Body Economic: Why Austerity Kills." If you think the book s title is a tad dramatic, think again. Looking at cases such as European Union-backed budget cuts in Greece and the Great Recession in the United States, Basu and Stuckler conclude, as they wrote in a New York Times op-ed, that austerity severe, immediate, indiscriminate cuts to social and health spending is not only self-defeating, but fatal.
"The New Republic"
Stuckler and Basu provide a capable summary of the basic problems with austerity economics as economics, but their signal contribution in this book is to focus on the health effects of austerity.... They find that, the more austerity was practiced in a state or country, the more people got sick and the more people died. In short, Austerity Kills is more than just a slogan. Austerity doesn t work as economics, and it kills people in the bargain.
"Foreign Affairs"
Stuckler and Basu approach austerity policies from a medical perspective, producing an extensive array of evidence to show that austerity especially cuts to spending on public health increases illness and death. Most compelling is their finding that countries that have suffered through recessions have avoided deterioration in their citizens well-being by maintaining government spending on public health.
"Bookforum"
[Stuckler and Basu] wear their expertise and statistical knowledge lightly, opting to deliver their research findings in a jazzy, casual tone.... The real power of the book lies in the epidemiological insight that it s possible to think about medicine not in the exclusive terms of the individual patient s life, but by tracking the conditions that affect health throughout society.
"The Guardian"
[This] message...is explosive, backed by a decade of research, and based on reams of publicly available data.... In a powerful new book, "The Body Economic," Stuckler and his colleague Sanjay Basu...show that austerity is now having a devastating effect on public health in Europe and North America.
"Times Higher Education"
This book deserves to be widely read and widely influential. It brings crucial arguments, set out and tested in academic papers, to a larger audience. It lays bare the madness of the conventional wisdom that the answer to the current crisis is to cut public spending, and it explains clearly why the social policy response to economic events matters. It reminds us that politicians have a devastating tendency to listen to ideology rather than history and that the cost of this approach can be counted not just in lost economic output but in human lives.
"Shelf Awareness for Readers"
Throughout the book, Stuckler and Basu rely on economic studies, most of them subjected to peer review, to underline a critical point: public health is economic health. Far from being the luxury the IMF categorizes it as, public health spending is in fact necessary to the economic recovery of a country in recession. "The Body Economic" makes the point in stark and accessible terms..... [A] thoroughly researched look into the effects of austerity policies on public health.
"Nature"
What price a healthy stock market? In this stringent economic analysis, sociologist David Stuckler and epidemiologist Sanjay Basu argue that during a recession, austerity-based cuts to social spending erode public health.... A sobering call for democratic, informed choices in response to recession.
"Salon"
Today s politicians know very well that some of their policies kill people. But they go ahead and carry out those policies anyway. How they have done it recently is brilliantly documented in this book.... The authors make a powerful case that the austerity measures adopted in some countries and imposed on some others had a direct and fatal impact on those countries public health.
"The Progressive"
"An admirable work, eminently readable and yet without skimping on rigorous analysis.
"In These Times"
Stuckler and Basu show distressingly consistent increases in such key public-health indicators as suicides, heart disease, alcoholism and HIV infection in societies embarking on steep reductions in social spending. Correspondingly, societies (such as Iceland, Sweden and Finland) that have refused to pare back their welfare states in hard times exhibit steady and, in some cases, increasing signs of public health.
"The Observer," UK
Global austerity has a rarely discussed death toll, and David Stuckler and Sanjay Basu s "The Body Economic: Why Austerity Kills" breaks the silence.
"Publishers Weekly"
Oxford Senior Research leader Stuckler and Stanford epidemiologist Basu offer insight into the economic crisis including the Great Recession and its effect on public health, arguing that countries attempt to fix recessions by balancing budgets, but have failed to protect public well-being.
"Kirkus Reviews"
A dramatic study emphasizing some of the combined consequences of ideological obsessions and bureaucratic thoughtlessness.
"Booklist"
This informative book will...

From the Back Cover:

'Far too many books are described as seminal, but The Body Economic really could be . . . will have a huge impact' Amol Rajan, Evening Standard

Why did Sweden experience a fall in suicides during its banking crisis? What caused 10 million Russian men to 'disappear' in the 1990s? Why is Greece experiencing rocketing HIV rates? And how did the health of Americans actually improve after the Great Crash?

This shocking, passionate book lays bare the truth about the human cost of financial crises. Backed up by the authors' own groundbreaking research, The Body Economic reveals that, even amid the worst economic disasters, the ways in which governments deal with market turmoil means the difference between life and death. Only by building fairer societies, they argue, can we ensure a healthy and prosperous future.

'Global austerity has a rarely discussed death toll, and The Body Economic breaks the silence' Owen Jones, Observer, Books of the Year

'A powerful and important contribution to our future. Stuckler and Basu use statistics not to dehumanize people, but to bring them to life' Ha-Joon Chang, author of 23 Things They Don't Tell You About Capitalism

'A powerful attack on efforts to curb public spending since the financial crisis' Clive Cookson, Financial Times

'Today's politicians know very well that some of their policies kill people. But they go ahead and carry out those policies anyway. How they have done it recently is brilliantly documented in this book' Salon

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Book Description Penguin Books Ltd, United Kingdom, 2015. Paperback. Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. The Body Economic is the first, agenda-shaping, look at the human costs of financial crisis - the culmination of ten years work by two pioneering researchers - Sanjay Basu and David StucklerThe global financial crisis has had a seismic impact upon the wealth of nations. But we have little sense of how it affects one of the most fundamental issues of all: our physical and mental health.The Body Economic puts forward a radical proposition. Austerity, it argues, is seriously bad for your health. We can prevent financial crises from becoming epidemics, but to do so, we must acknowledge what the hard data tells us: that, throughout history, there is a causal link between the strength of a community s health and its social protection systems. Even amid the worst economic disasters, negative public health effects are not inevitable: it s how communities respond to challenges of debt and market turmoil that counts. Now and for generations to come, our commitment to the building of fairer, more equal societies will determine the health of our body economic. Explosive . powerful. Backed by a decade of research, and based on reams of publicly available data Guardian A powerful indictment of the unnecessary suffering and rising mortality rates associated with austerity policies unsoftened by remedial social programmes Financial TimesDavid Stuckler is a Senior Research Leader at Oxford University. He has published over one-hundred peer-reviewed scientific articles in major journals on the subjects of economics and global health, and his work has featured on the cover of The New York Times and The Economist, as well as on BBC, NPR, and CNN, among others. Sanjay Basu is an Assistant Professor of Medicine and an epidemiologist at Stanford University. He has worked with Oxfam International and is a member of the New York Academy of Sciences. His work has featured in The New York Times and Wall Street Journal and he has written over 80 peer-reviewed articles. Seller Inventory # APG9780141976020

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Book Description Penguin Books Ltd, United Kingdom, 2015. Paperback. Condition: New. Language: English . Brand New Book. The Body Economic is the first, agenda-shaping, look at the human costs of financial crisis - the culmination of ten years work by two pioneering researchers - Sanjay Basu and David StucklerThe global financial crisis has had a seismic impact upon the wealth of nations. But we have little sense of how it affects one of the most fundamental issues of all: our physical and mental health.The Body Economic puts forward a radical proposition. Austerity, it argues, is seriously bad for your health. We can prevent financial crises from becoming epidemics, but to do so, we must acknowledge what the hard data tells us: that, throughout history, there is a causal link between the strength of a community s health and its social protection systems. Even amid the worst economic disasters, negative public health effects are not inevitable: it s how communities respond to challenges of debt and market turmoil that counts. Now and for generations to come, our commitment to the building of fairer, more equal societies will determine the health of our body economic. Explosive . powerful. Backed by a decade of research, and based on reams of publicly available data Guardian A powerful indictment of the unnecessary suffering and rising mortality rates associated with austerity policies unsoftened by remedial social programmes Financial TimesDavid Stuckler is a Senior Research Leader at Oxford University. He has published over one-hundred peer-reviewed scientific articles in major journals on the subjects of economics and global health, and his work has featured on the cover of The New York Times and The Economist, as well as on BBC, NPR, and CNN, among others. Sanjay Basu is an Assistant Professor of Medicine and an epidemiologist at Stanford University. He has worked with Oxfam International and is a member of the New York Academy of Sciences. His work has featured in The New York Times and Wall Street Journal and he has written over 80 peer-reviewed articles. Seller Inventory # APG9780141976020

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