Reference : No Exit: Social Reproduction in an Era of Rising Inequality
Scientific journals : Article
Law, criminology & political science : Political science, public administration & international relations
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/46206
No Exit: Social Reproduction in an Era of Rising Inequality
English
Flynn, Lindsay mailto [University of Luxembourg > Faculty of Humanities, Education and Social Sciences (FHSE) > Department of Social Sciences (DSOC) >]
Schwartz, Herman Mark mailto [University of Virginia]
2017
Politics and Society
SAGE Publications
45
4
471-503
Yes (verified by ORBilu)
International
0032-3292
New York
NY
[en] inequality ; housing ; welfare state ; social reproduction ; generational conflict
[en] What explains the unexpected, uneven, but unquestionably pervasive trend toward re-familialization in the rich OECD countries? The usual arguments about political responses to rising income inequality, unstable families, and unstable employment predicted that the state would increasingly shelter people against risk, producing greater individuation and de- rather than re-familialization. By contrast, we argue three things. First, re-familialization has replaced de-familialization. Second, unequal access to housing drives a large part of re-familialization. Rather than becoming more “Anglo-Nordic,” countries are becoming more “southern European” in the way that younger cohorts access housing. Third, this inequality-driven insecurity and unequal access is felt differently not only between generational cohorts but also within cohorts.
Stiftung Deutsch-Amerikanische Wissenschaftsbeziehunge ; Otto Mønsteds Fond
Researchers ; Professionals ; Students
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/46206
10.1177/0032329217732314
https://doi.org/10.1177%2F0032329217732314

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