By S. Osborne
The voluntary and non-profit zone is a crucial and rising characteristic of eastern society. it's a reaction either to the altering nature of this society and to political and social tendencies that experience inspired the japanese executive to work out this region as a possible supplier of public providers. it's also a part of the emergence of 'civil society' in Japan. This publication explores the roots of the societal demanding situations that voluntary and non-profit agencies face in Japan and evaluates their destiny impression on eastern society. Containing contributions from top researchers, across the world in addition to from key practitioners from Japan, this publication is vital interpreting for any pupil of jap stories or the foreign non-profit quarter.
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Additional info for The Voluntary and Non-Profit Sector in Japan (Nissan Institute Routledgecurzon Japanese Studies Series)
A brief history of pre-war Rockefeller philanthropy in Japan Initial Rockefeller contacts with Japan were made via Christian mission agencies supported by JDR Jr. ‘Outside of Peking Union Medical College, the Foundation’s chief interest in nursing education in the Orient was centered at St. Luke’s Hospital in Tokyo. Application for aid to this institution was ﬁrst presented to Mr. Rockefeller, Jr. ’2 However St. Luke’s itself was never a major recipient of Rockefeller Foundation support because of its connections to the Episcopal Church in the USA, which foundation trustees regarded as a large and wealthy organization that could and should take care of the hospital itself.
Fortunately for many Japanese, and for future Rockefeller plans in Japan, Occupation policies precipitated by the fall of China to the Communists in 1949 and the onset of the Korean War overwhelmingly emphasized the economic reinvigoration of Japan over the political reforms envisioned in the early years of the Occupation. Successful economic revitalization depended on the expertise of many former purgees who were quickly rehabilitated. At the point when JDR 3rd returned to Japan as a member of the Dulles Peace Mission in 1951, the ‘rehabilitation’ of the purged was just beginning.
McCarthy, V. Hodgkinson, R. Sumariwalla and Associates (eds), The Non Proﬁt Sector in the Global Community, Jossey Bass, San Francisco, pp. 278–289. Van Til, J. (1988) Mapping the Voluntary Sector, Foundation Center, New York. Welzer, M. (1995) Toward a Global Civil Society, Berghahn Books, Providence. Wilson, D. and R. Butler (1985) ‘Corporatism in the British voluntary sector’, in W. Streeck and P. Schmitter (eds), Private Interest Government. Beyond Market and State, Sage, London. Yamamoto, T.
The Voluntary and Non-Profit Sector in Japan (Nissan Institute Routledgecurzon Japanese Studies Series) by S. Osborne