|The Global Spread and Organization of Social Work|
|International Social Work|
|The Global Perspective|
|The Human Rights Perspective|
|The Ecological Perspective|
|The Social Development Perspective|
|The Integrated-perspectives Approach as a Whole|
|The Integrated-perspectives Approach and Existing Social Work Theories|
|The Application of the Integrated-perspectives Approach to International Social Work|
|The Global Social Problems Context|
|The Organizational Context|
|The Ideological Context|
|The Emerging Policy Context: The Emergence of Global Social and Economic Policy and of International Law, and the Significance of These for International Social Work Practice|
|Self-help and Self-reliance|
|Enhancing Social Integration or Social Cohesion|
|Global Development Since 1945: The Various Paths to Development|
|Goals and Strategies Pertaining to Local-level Development|
|Key Strategies and Programs Appropriate to Local-level Development|
|The Place for Integrated Comprehensive Programs|
|Perspectives on Poverty: The Integrated-Perspectives Approach and Poverty|
|Global Poverty: Current Dimensions and Trends|
|Global Poverty: The Various Types or Facets of Poverty|
|Globalization and Poverty|
|The Poverty of the United Nations’ List of Least Developed Countries|
|Globally Induced Poverty|
|Poverty and the Development Process|
|Poverty and Specific Population Categories|
|Definitions and Forms of Poverty|
|Poverty Alleviation in Context|
|A Model of Poverty Alleviation for International Social Work|
|Poverty Alleviation Programs and Strategies Used in International Social Work|
|The Integrated-perspectives Approach and Conflict and Peace Issues|
|The Extent and Nature of Modern Conflict|
|The Role of the United Nations|
|The Role of Global Civil Society|
|The Postconflict Response|
|The Postconflict Situation and the Postconflict Reconstruction Agenda|
|The Humanitarian Aid Debate|
|Implementing the Comprehensive Postconflict Agenda|
|Some Key Areas of International Social Work in the Postconflict Situation|
|Delivering Psychosocial Programs|
|Securing and Maintaining Peace and Promoting Reconciliation|
|The Integrated Perspectives Approach to Migration|
|Labor Market Migration|
|Forced Migration: The Presenting Situation and Its Background|
|The Nature of Forced Migration in the Contemporary World|
|Forced Migration Movements and Numbers in Recent Times|
|A Critical Analysis of the Forced Migration Situation|
|Specific Aspects of International Social Work’s Involvement in Forced Migration Situations|
|Displacement and Forced Migration|
|A General Overview of Social Work Programs in Forced Migration Situations|
|Some Specific Programs and Strategies for Responding to Various Forced Migration Situations|
|Humanitarian Aid and Its Distribution|
|Programs Humanizing Existing Conditions|
|Trauma Counseling Programs|
|Social and Recreational Programs|
|Children’s Education and Psychosocial Programs|
|Services for Refugee Women|
|Family Reunion Programs|
|Human Rights Programs|
|Community Development Programs|
|Orphans and the HIV/AIDS Crisis|
|Youth in Developing Countries|
|Elderly Persons in Developing Countries|
|Persons with Disability in Developing Countries|
|Roles for Social Workers in International Organizations|
|Preparation of Social Workers for International Social Work Practice|
|The Way Ahead for International Social Work: Where Should International Social Work Be Heading in the Twenty-first Century?|
|Changes Required to Social Work Education|
|Changes Required to Social Work Practice|
|Careers in International Social Work: Social Work|
|Graduates’ Response to International Social Work|
|The Global Organization of Social Work|
Two new paragraphs have been inserted. One provides an outline of the international context relevant to the text, and the second outlines the changes in the second edition. The organization section has also been amended in accordance with the changes to chapters' content.
This chapter has been edited to reflect, in particular, recent discussions on indigenous ocial work, the expansion of social work internationally in recent years, partricularly in Asia, and the recent literature relevant to international social work. References and the Further Reading section have been updated.
This chapter has undergone only minor changes, especially to include reference to recent relevant literature. The Further Reading section has been updated.
In outlining the international context of international social work, this chapter includes data on the major global problems confronting the international community. These data have been updated. There are also minor changes and cittaions of recent literature throughout the chapter, while the Further Reading section has been amended accordingly.
There are minor changes only to this chapter, largely reflecting the recent literature. The Further Reading section has been amended.
The data relating to development aid, and the literature pertaining to aid effectiveness and the Millennium Development Goals and progress in relation to them, and to the impact of globalization, are reflected in the minor changes made to this chapter. The Further Reading section has also been amended accordingly.
There are minor changes only to this hapter and one additional case example included. There are new references throughout and a revised Further Reading list.
Data on global poverty and its reduction have been updated, as has the material on the Least Developed Countries. The recent literature on poverty reduction, including on the relationahip between globalization and poverty, is reflected throughout in the minor changes made. There are also some new Further Readings.
The minor changes reflect the recent literature, with some new Further Reading.
The data on conflict has been updated and a few recent examples included. The minor changes throughout reflect the recent literature, as do the changes to the Further Reading.
This chapter has a new introduction and only minor changes, including to the Further Reading.
This is a new chapter brought in because of the growing importance of the many features of global migration, both generally but especially for national and international social work. The chapter introduces global migration from several perspectives and indicates that discussion here will be confined to labor migration and forced migration. The rest of the chapter is then devoted to labor migration, focusing on its causes and nature, definitional and status issues, and how the presentation of the phenomenon relates to international social work. The final section is on Trafficked Persons.
This is the original chapter 11, omitting material pertaining to labor and illegal migration and focusing only on forced migration. It has been edited to reflect more recent data on forced migration and more recent literature. There are additional references throughout and changes to the Further Reading.
This is the original chapter 12, modified to include the material on programs and strategies pertaining to labor migration, including what was in the original chapter 13. It has a new introduction and the section on labor migration is largely new. This section is, however, short, reflecting the minimal involvement of international social work to date in labor migration. The greater part of the chapter addresses displacement and forced migration, as was the case in the priginal chapter 12. This material then has only minor changes and some additional references. The end sections related to further work have been modified to reflect the changes in the chapter.
This is the original chapter 13 which included a section on migrant workers. That section has now been moved to either chapter 11 or 13 and partly rewritten. Then to expand the range of specific population examples, new sections have been included on child soldiers, youth in developing countries, the elderly in developing countries, amd persons with disabilities in developing countries. The remainlng sections of the originl chapter 13 have been edited in the light of recent data and literature, but with no significant changes to the material on working with each of these populations.
This is a completely new chapter. It amplifies the discussion on international organizations found in chapter 3 and provides a number of descriptive examples from a social work perspective. The second section looks at the types of roles that social workers commonly undertake in these organizations. The most important section is, however, that pertaining to the preparation of social workers for international social work, whether as students engaged in social work education or as social work graduates. All of the literature referred to in this chapter is new to this edition.
This is the original chapter 14. The relatively minor changes to it reflect recent developments discussed in the recent literature pertaining to international social work.