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Travis gilbert

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  • 1.
    • In From the Margins: Homelessness in the Social Inclusion Framework
    • Travis Gilbert
    • Acting Executive Officer
  • 2.
    • Homelessness in the Social Inclusion Framework
    • Origins of Social Exclusion Discourse (UK and EU)
    • Social Exclusion and the “Third Way”
    • From Exclusion to Inclusion: The Australian Experience
    • Social Inclusion vs. Economic Participation
    • Safe and Secure Housing: The Key to Social Inclusion?
  • 3.
    • The Origins of Social Exclusion Discourse
    • Social Exclusion first Operationalised in France
    • Applied in the context of Poverty and Disenfranchisement within Society
    • Exclusion from the Labour Market
  • 4.
    • Social Exclusion and the “Third Way”
    • Combating Social Exclusion a Key Plank in the “New Labour” Manifesto
    • Social Exclusion Unit Established in 1997
    • Critics of Neo-Liberalism embraced social exclusion discourse
  • 5.
    • From Exclusion to Inclusion: The Australian Experience
    • South Australia (2002), Australian Government (2007) and Tasmania (2008)
    • Whole of Government Approach to social policy
    • Reducing Homelessness a Key Priority
  • 6.
    • Social Inclusion or Economic Participation?
    • Heavily focused on employment and increasing material resources
    • Employment and financial capital are important
    • Does this necessarily translate into social inclusion?
  • 7.
    • Key Workers and Social Inclusion
    • Key workers facilitate opportunities for social inclusion at an individual and service level
    • This can be achieved in a variety of ways
    • Often more important than high level policy
  • 8.
    • Economic Exclusion & Social Inclusion
    • Social Capital/Community Survey in Adelaide’s Northern Suburbs
    • Material Resources do not Necessarily Translate into Social Inclusion
  • 9.
    • The Social Inclusion Framework for Homelessness
    • Viewing homelessness through the social inclusion/exclusion framework can be useful
    • The causes of homelessness are often multi-dimensional as are the processes of social exclusion and inclusion
  • 10.
    • Safe and Secure Housing: The Key to Social Inclusion?
    • Women and Children Experiencing DV
    • Families
    • Young People
    • People exiting institutions
  • 11.
    • The Key to Social Inclusion? (cont...)
    • Indigenous Australians
    • People from CaLD Backgrounds
    • Older Australians
    • People at risk of eviction
  • 12.
    • Issues for Consideration
    • What might a change of Government mean for the Social Inclusion Agenda?
    • What happens when Government Policies Contradict the Social Inclusion Agenda?
    • Which groups require greater attention?