The Innocenti and Campaign 2000 Report Cards: An essay with questions and answers Introduction The following paper carefully explores the Innocenti and Campaign 2000 Report Cards and is arranged in the form of a series of sub-headings that specifically address each critical question that must be addressed if this subject is to be addressed appropriately. Overall, we may submit that the LICO is a measure that looks chiefly at inequality, and not at poverty: this is problematic because inequality does not necessarily mean high poverty rates (people in wealthy lands are not impoverished by normal standards). At the same time, the UNICEF measure that looks at measuring poverty by looking (in part) at whether or not children can access the...The end:
.....easures does mean that children born in wealthy lands who are deemed as impoverished may really not be impoverished in the least (relative to most other children in the world). Furthermore, there is a great emphasis upon inequality as being the defining feature of poverty – but a child can receive a solid education and appropriate nutrition whilst also being deemed “disadvantaged” relative to peers; we need to come up with a more objective assessment of what constitutes true poverty. Works Cited Campaign 2000. ( n.d .). Reduced poverty means better health for all. Pages 1-12 of upload (additional information not provided). UNICEF, Innocenti Research Center. (2005). Child poverty in rich countries. Florence, Italy: Innocenti Research Center.