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Medicaid Managed Care for Children with Special Health Care Needs: Examining Legislative and Judicial Constraints on Privatization
Christine M. Reed and Kyle P. Meyer
Public Administration Review
Vol. 64, No. 2 (Mar. - Apr., 2004), pp. 234-242
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/3542616
Page Count: 9
You can always find the topics here!Topics: Managed care, Medicaid, Public administration, Health care industry, Child health services, Child welfare, Child custody, Child care, Disabilities, Administrative law
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Over the past decade, much has been written about the results of reinventing government. Most research has examined the effects of executive or managerial perspectives. Using David Rosenbloom's competing perspectives model, we examine Medicaid managed care programs for children with special health care needs to illustrate the influence of legislative and judicial institutional perspectives on the reinvention movement. Legislative and judicial responses to the reinvention of Medicaid managed care reveal the outer limits of what managed care and related executive reforms can accomplish in a Constitutional system that is based on checks and balances among competing institutional perspectives. Furthermore, relative to Medicaid managed care, legislative and judicial responses conserve public responsibility to society's most vulnerable populations. In the long run, the balance of institutional perspectives and values-not managerial innovation per se-will influence public administration.
Public Administration Review © 2004 American Society for Public Administration