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Socialized Health in Soviet Russia
1st Edition - January 1, 1934
Authors: Arthur Newsholme, John Adams Kingsbury
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Red Medicine: Socialized Health in Soviet Russia reviews the medical organization and administration in Soviet Russia. This book is organized into 24 chapters that particularly… Read more
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Red Medicine: Socialized Health in Soviet Russia reviews the medical organization and administration in Soviet Russia. This book is organized into 24 chapters that particularly tackle the city of Moscow and Leningrad. It addresses the travels of the authors from Moscow to Georgia and the Crimea, providing an overview of the background of Russian life. Some of the topics covered in the book are the progress of Russia towards Communism; developments in the introduction of Communism; type of government of USSR; description of industrial conditions and health; features of agricultural conditions; state of religion, civil liberty, and law; and characteristics of home life, recreation, clubs, and education. Other chapters deal with the condition of women in Soviet Russia, state of marriage, and divorce. These topics are followed by discussions of the care of maternity, children and youths, as well as the treatment in residential and non-residential institutions. The final chapters describe the characteristics of medical practice and the general considerations on the medical care in large communities. The book can provide useful information to the historians, doctors, students, and researchers.
IntroductionI. Moscow and LeningradII. From Moscow to Georgia and the CrimeaIII. The Background of Russian LifeIV. Russia's Travel towards CommunismV. Stages in the Introduction of CommunismVI. Government in the U.S.S.R.VII. Industrial Conditions and HealthVIII. Agricultural ConditionsIX. Religious and Civil Liberty and LawX. Home Life, Recreation, Clubs, EducationXI. Women in Soviet Russia; Marriage and DivorceXII. Care of Children and YouthsXIII. Care of MaternityXIV. The Problem of AbortionXV. Social InsuranceXVI. Public Health and Medical AdministrationXVII. Russian Medical History and the Training of DoctorsXVIII. The Medical Care of the SickXIX. Treatment in Residential and Nonresidential InstitutionsXX. Care of Tuberculosis—Sanatoria and Allied InstitutionsXXI. The Treatment and Prevention of Venereal DiseasesXXII. The Characteristics of Medical PracticeXXIII. General Considerations on the Medical Care in Large CommunitiesXXIV. Concluding ObservationsIndex