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Long-Term Care

Friday, August 11, 2017

Inequality

William J. Arnone, National Academy of Social Insurance

Having recently completed my first year as the Academy’s Chief Executive Officer, I’ve reflected on my many interactions with Academy Members at our annual Membership meeting, Policy Conference, 30th Anniversary celebration, and other events that we have sponsored, as well as emails and phone conversations.

Among the questions most frequently posed to me are:

  • Why has the Academy chosen “inequality” as our overarching strategic theme and framework?
  • What does this mean for the Academy’s policy work?

Background
I first addressed this issue in a letter to the New York Times  published in February 2015.

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Wednesday, March 8, 2017

International Women's Day

William Arnone, National Academy of Social Insurance

As we celebrate International Women’s Day, let us recall the contributions to our nation’s vibrant social insurance infrastructure by those women who are no longer with us, but whose legacies remain strong.

Among these often unsung heroines are:

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Friday, February 19, 2016

New Momentum on Long Term Services and Supports

John Cutler, Senior Fellow, National Academy of Social Insurance

The Academy, which has a long tradition of exploring policy solutions to the challenges of long-term care, devoted a session at its January policy research conference to the financing of long-term services and supports.

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Thursday, December 3, 2015

New Modeling Project Sets Stage for Debate About Long Term Services and Supports

John Cutler, Senior Fellow, National Academy of Social Insurance

The long-awaited launch of a modeling project on long term services and supports (LTSS) on November 17 is expected to set the stage for a new round of discussion and debate about how to reform LTSS (formerly referred to as long-term care).

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Monday, May 13, 2013

Time to Get Moving on a White House Conference on Aging

Anne Montgomery, National Academy of Social Insurance and the Altarum Institute

There’s a reason why the nation has convened a White House Conference on Aging (WHCOA) once a decade, and it’s this:  Historically, these seminal events – which involve thousands of people feeding in ideas from communities across the country – have spurred creative consensus at a national level about how apparently intractable current challenges can be practically approached, even as strategies for making promising opportunities a reality over time are also mapped out.

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