The strategy describes how a collaboration between Scottish Government, the NHS Education for Scotland, the Institute for Research and Innovation in Social Services, the Imporovement Service for Local Government, the Scottish Social Services Council and the Association of Directors of Social Work will improve outcomes through putting new knowledge into practice.
The most deprived areas in Scotland will take the biggest financial hit when the present welfare reforms come into effect. This is the conclusion of research commissioned by the Scottish Parliament’s Welfare Reform Committee.
Report that presents the findings of a consultation carried out by the Scottish Government on 'Housing Support for Homeless Households' between January and April 2012.
Interim report to the Scottish Government on 1st sweep of interviews.
Publication that provides information on the Scottish Welfare Fund over the period 1 April 2013 to 31 December 2013.
Consultation document that invites views on the details of the proposed new model for community justice in Scotland.
The removal of the spare room subsidy, also known as the bedroom tax or under occupation penalty, came into force on 1 April 2013. The aim of the policy was twofold: to reduce housing benefit expenditure, and to use existing public sector housing stock more efficiently.
The government estimated that 80,000 claimants in Scotland would be affected by the bedroom tax, with an average weekly loss of £12. This represented approximately 33% of the working age housing benefit claimants in Scotland.
An introductory report by HM Government on the background to, and nature of, the new What Works centres that have been launched to support evidence-based approaches across the UK.
The new learning disability strategy in Scotland, following on from and building on the principles and successes of The same as you, the original review of services for people with a learning disability, published in 2000.
The new learning disability strategy in Scotland, following on from, and building on the principles and successes of The same as you?, the original review of service for people with a learning disability, published in 2000.