Social Programs: Quick Fix to a Big Glitch

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The original intent behind bureaucratic processes and regulations was to ensure equal and equitable treatment in public service; and to discourage favoritism and bribery.  Social Programs help those who did not inherit the comfortable life or the big business.

These programs attempt through government or charitably funded policy to offset some of the ‘glitches’ in the system that lead to unfair disparity in income distribution.

The charitable extension of the government  is the way the 90% left who DON’T own the wealth are able to survive against the 10% of the greediest  who continue to complain that they have to give up too much.

While the benefits of these programs are immensely necessary;

much debate and controversy still exists regarding the quality of goods and service delivery as it occurs today.

Such as,

the process flow of social program service delivery tends to confine the mental and socioeconomic development against the initiative characteristic  of  American ideals.

By catering to the middle of the road, the bureaucratic, overly rigid, impersonal and devaluing manner some services have been offered encourages institutional dependence, instead of empowerment and skill development.

The way service delivery is managed for anything from a cash stipend from TANF, to a tax deduction for home ownership, school lunches to the prison system can have a dramatic effect on how successful and effective the service ultimately becomes.

Additionally, stipulations for funding can inhibit organic community growth as well.

But overall social welfare programs were designed help make our communities better by helping the government to help us…

But is it enough? Through crowdsourcing from individuals, and  partnering with businesses we could introduce piloted programs to social programs for replication.

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