For Further Reading
These pamphlets are suggested for supplementary reading if you have access to them or wish to purchase them from the publishers. They are not approved nor officially supplied by the War Department. They have been selected because they give additional information and represent different points of view.
WHY SOCIAL SECURITY? By Mary Ross. Published by Social Security Board, Washington 25, D. C. (1945). Free on request. A popular discussion of the development of social security in the United States.
JOBS AND SECURITY FOR TOMORROW. By Maxwell S. Stewart. No. 84 of Public Affairs Pamphlets, published by Public Affairs Committee, 30 Rockefeller Plaza, New York 20, N. Y. (1943). Summarizes the Security Report of the National Resources Planning Board. 10 cents.
JOINT STATEMENT ON SOCIAL SECURITY BY AGRICULTURE, BUSINESS AND LABOR. No. 33 of Planning Pamphlets, published by National Planning Association, 800 Twenty-first St., N.W., Washington 6, D. C. (1944). 25 cents.
DISCUSSION AND STUDY OUTLINE ON SOCIAL SECURITY. By Eveline M. Burns. Published by National Planning Association (1944). 15 cents.
SOCIAL SECURITY IN AMERICA. Published by United States Chamber of Commerce, 1615 H St., N.W., Washington 6, D. C. (1944). Free on request to servicemen. A series of papers on different aspects of social security read at the National Conference on Social Security.
SOCIAL SECURITY IN THE UNITED STATES. Published by United States Chamber of Commerce (1944). Free on request to servicemen.
APPROACHES TO SOCIAL SECURITY. Published by International Labor Office, 734 Jackson Place, N.W., Washington 6, D. C. (1944). A summary of social insurance and public assistance in many countries. 50 cents.
SOCIAL SECURITY BULLETINS. Published by American Federation of Labor, 901 Massachusetts Ave., N.W., Washington, D. C. Free on request. Thirteen short, popular discussions of various aspects of social security from the point of view of the AFL. Contains AFL’s proposals for a comprehensive social security program.
FOR THE NATION’S SECURITY. Published by Congress of Industrial Organizations, 718 Jackson Place, Washington 6, D. C. (1943). Free on request. A popular discussion of social security from the point of view of the CIO. Contains a summary of the proposed legislation.
THERE CAN BE JOBS FOR ALL! By Maxwell S. Stewart. No. 105 of Public Affairs Pamphlets, published by Public Affairs Committee (1945). Summarizes the Beveridge Report in popular form. 10 cents.