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The Distribution of Subsidies through Public Health Services in Indonesia, 1978-87

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  • van de Walle, Dominique

Abstract

Indonesia has made great progress during the past fifteen years in enhancing the command of the poor over privately provided goods, such as food, clothing, and housing. Has similar progress been made in improving their access to publicly provided social services? The article looks at how the use of health services and the incidence of subsidies in the health sector varied across socioeconomic groups in Indonesia in 1987. It also examines how the distributions of utilization and subsidies altered between 1978 and 1987. The findings indicate that changes in utilization patterns and in the incidence of subsidies have been pro-poor. Disparities in access and utilization have diminished. However, public spending on health care is not yet well targeted. Copyright 1994 by Oxford University Press.

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Bibliographic Info

Article provided by World Bank Group in its journal World Bank Economic Review.

Volume (Year): 8 (1994)
Issue (Month): 2 (May)
Pages: 279-309

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Handle: RePEc:oup:wbecrv:v:8:y:1994:i:2:p:279-309

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Cited by:
  1. Mogues, Tewodaj & Petracco, Carly & Randriamamonjy, Josee, 2011. "The wealth and gender distribution of rural services in Ethiopia: A public expenditure benefit Incidence Analysis," ESSP working papers 33, International Food Policy Research Institute (IFPRI).
  2. Pritchett, Lant, 2005. "The political economy of targeted safety nets," Social Protection Discussion Papers 31498, The World Bank.
  3. Sumarto, Sudarno & Suryahadi, Asep & Pritchett, Lant, 2003. "Safety Nets or Safety Ropes? Dynamic Benefit Incidence of Two Crisis Programs in Indonesia," World Development, Elsevier, vol. 31(7), pages 1257-1277, July.
  4. Magnus Lindelow, 2002. "Sometimes more equal than others: How the choice of welfare indicator can affect the measurement of health inequalities and the incidence of public spending," CSAE Working Paper Series 2002-15, Centre for the Study of African Economies, University of Oxford.
  5. Muhammad Sabir, 2005. "Gender And Public Spending On Education In Pakistan: A Case Study Of Disaggregated Benefit Incidence," Public Economics 0503005, EconWPA.
  6. Magnus Lindelow, 2004. "The Utilization of Curative Health Care in Mozambique: Does Income Matter?," CSAE Working Paper Series 2004-11, Centre for the Study of African Economies, University of Oxford.

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