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The US has not developed a comprehensive welfare state, unlike most other Western countries, and this has been subject to a number of different interpretations. One of the prominent theories is that Americans carry a special creed of individuality and liberty that can be traced back to the establishment of the American nation state. This cultural “American exceptionalism” is argued to be a hindrance to welfare state development in the past as well as in the future. The article challenges this cultural essentialist interpretation by comparing the attitudes towards government responsibility for welfare policies among first generation American migrants living in Germany, the Netherlands and Denmark to Americans living in the US. The article finds, using propensity score matching, that the Americans exposed to the institutional context of North European welfares states are more supportive of governmental responsibility for sick, pensioners, unemployed and redistribution than are the American control group.
|Tidsskrift||International Journal of Sociology|
|Status||Udgivet - maj 2019|
FingeraftrykDyk ned i forskningsemnerne om 'Coming to Europe: American Exceptionalism and American Migrants’ Adaption to Comprehensive Welfare States'. Sammen danner de et unikt fingeraftryk.
- 1 Afsluttet
MIFARE: Migrants’ Welfare State Attitudes
Larsen, C. A., Lubbers, M., Diehl, C. & Hedegaard, T. F.
01/02/2015 → 31/01/2018
Projekter: Projekt › Forskning