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HAS 943 Reading List 2020
Week 1
1. Leppo K, Ollila E, Pena S, Wismar M & Cook S (2013) Health in All Policies. Seizing
opportunities, implementing policies Chapters 1, 2 & 4
2. Helsinki Statement on Health in All Policies
Available at:
Week 2
1. Australian Institute of Health and Welfare 2018 Australia’s health 2018 Australia’s health
series no.16. Cat. No. AUS 199 Canberra: AIHW.
Available at
READ: Chapter 2. Australia’s health system
ONLY: Section 2.0 and 2.1 pages 40-50.
2 LISTEN to Dr Stephen Duckett: Health Reform : Improving Patient Care (Symposium 2013)

3. Kickbusch. I. 2010 Chapter 1 Health in all policies: the evolution of the concept of
horizontal health governance. In Implementing Health in all Policies Adelaide 2010. Editors
Kickbusch, I. and Buckett, K. Department of Health, Government of South Australia
4. Adelaide Statement on Health in All Policies. WHO, Government of South Australia,
Adelaide 2010.
Available at
Week 3
1.Guglielmin, M., Muntaner, C., O’Campo, P. and Shankardass, K., 2018. A scoping review of
the implementation of health in all policies at the local level. Health Policy, 122(3), pp.284292
2. Friel, S., Harris, P., Simposon, S., Bhushan A., Baer, R. 2015 Health in All Policies
Approaches: Pearls from the Western Pacific Region Asia & the Pacific Policy Studies, vol, 2,
no, 2, pp324-337
Assessment 1 Part A Reading Blog due Saturday March 21 (11:59pm) on Moodle.
Week 4
1.Althaus, C, Bridgman, P & Davis, G 2018, Chapter 3 ‘The Australian policy cycle’, The
Australian policy handbook, 6th edn, Allen & Unwin, Crows Nest, pp43-53.
2. Delany, T. Harris, P. Williams, C. Harris, E. Baum, F. Lawless, A. Wildgoose, D. Haigh, F.
MacDougall, C. Broderick, D. Ilona Kickbusch 2014 Health Impact Assessment in New South
Wales & Health in All Policies in South Australia: differences, similarities and connections.
BMC Public Health 14:699 1-10
Week 5
1. Althaus, C, Bridgman, P & Davis, G 2018, Chapter 4 ‘Identifying Issues’, The Australian
policy handbook, 6th edn, Allen & Unwin, Crows Nest, pp54-70.
2. Stone, D. 1989 Causal Stories and the Formation of Policy Agendas. Political Science
Quarterly, vol. 104, no. 2.
Week 6
1.Ritter, A 2009, ‘How do drug policy makers access research evidence?’International
Journal Drug Policy, vol.20, pp70-75.
2.Baum, F. Laris, P. Fisher, M. Newman, L. MacDougall C. 2013 “Never mind the logic, give
me the numbers”: Former Australian health ministers’ perspectives on the social
determinants of health. Social Science and Medicine, Vol 87.
3. LISTEN to Evidence Informed Decision Making – A guiding framework for public health

Assessment 1 Part B Reading Blog due Monday April 20th (11:59pm) on Moodle
Week 7
1.Hendler, R. Kidia, K. Machando, D. Crooks, M. Mangezi, W. Abas, M. Katz, C. Thornicroft,
G. Semrau,M. 7 Jack, H. 2016 “We are not really marketing mental health”: Mental health
advocacy in Zimbabwe. Plos one Vol 11 no 9.
2.Cohen, B. & Marshall S. 2017 Does public health advocacy seek to redress health
inequities? A scoping review. Health and Social Care in the Community vol. 25, no.2.
3.Althaus, C, Bridgman, P & Davis, G 2018, ‘Consultation’, The Australian policy handbook,
6th edn, Allen & Unwin, Crows Nest
Week 8
Mohamed, S.F., Juma, P. Asiki, G. Kyobutungi, C. 2018 Facitiators and barriers in the
formulation and implementation of tobacco control policies in Kenya: a qualitative study.
BMC Public Health 18 (Suppl 1):960
Week 9
1. Kickbusch, I., Williams, C., Lawless, A. 2014 Making the most of open windows:
establishing health in all policies in South Australia International Journal of Health Services
Vol 44, No.1 pp 185-194
2. Carey, G. & Crammond B. 2014 Action on the social determinants of health: views from
inside the policy process. Social Science and Medicine vol. 128, pp. 134-141
Week 10
Weible, C, Sabatier, P & McQueen, K. 2009, ‘Themes and variations: taking stock of the
Advocacy Coalition Framework’. Policy Studies Journal, vol.37, no.1, pp 121-140.
Howlett, M., McConnell, A., Perl, A., 2016 Moving policy theory forward; connecting
multiple stream and advocacy. Australian Journal of Public Administration, vol 76, no 1, pp
Assessment 1 Part C Reading Blog due Saturday May 16th (11:59pm) on Moodle
Week 11
World Health Organization 2019, A multilevel governance approach to preventing and
managing non-communicable diseases: the role of cities and urban settings.
Week 12
Labonte R. 2014 Health in All (Foreign) Policy: challenges in achieving coherence. Health
Promotion International, Vol 29 No S1
Week 13
Lawless, A., Baum, F., Delany-Crowe, T., MacDougall, C., Williams, C., McDermott, D. and
van Eyk, H., 2018. Developing a framework for a program theory-based approach to
evaluating policy processes and outcomes: Health in All Policies in South Australia.
International journal of health policy and management, 7(6), p.510.
Blog Post: Advocacy and Stakeholders
by J.W. – Saturday, 13 October 2018, 3:38 PM
From a public health perspective this section of our course has been very interesting
and thought provoking as to how public health policy can be influenced though
advocacy and consultation from a bottom up approach at grassroots community
level to other stakeholders closer to the government and policy makers.
In our local area there was a groundswell against the proposed Public Shellharbour
Hospital being changed to a new Private /Public Hospital policy for health care.
Community advocacy argued that those who were more socially and economically
disadvantaged would receive a poorer standard of health care. This resulted in the
NSW State Government not proceeding (Wachsmuch 2017). In Kiama a dementia
friendly community pilot project involving consultation with people with dementia
resulted in changes to the build and social environment by the local council to
improve social capital and inclusiveness of their community in regard to dementia
(Rahman & Swaffer 2018).
Althaus et al’s (2018) chapter on consultation provides an overview in terms of all
possible stakeholders. There has been at an increase in consultation at all levels of
government to provide greater transparency and trust in the population and provide
legitimacy for the government policy. Public consultation can range from inform,
consult, involve (partnership), collaborate and empower. This advocacy landscape
has changed using main stream media and other forms of digital media and
innovated ways such as ‘Citizen Juries’.
The role of the Public Health sector as an advocate for change to improve social and
economic inequalities was examined by Cohen & Marshall (2016).
While it is acknowledged by many Australian State and Federal Government statutory
bodies that the social determinants of health (SDOH) (AHIW 2018) are a major
contributor to health inequalities very little has happened to address these
issues. Cohen & Marshall (2106) believes the public health sectors should lead in the
change of attitude and funds to ensure social justice and health equality for all.
Chapman (2015) had advocated on public health issues in Australia for a number of
years and advises in public health advocacy, arguments are evidence based, to use
the media and social media, be prepared to put your argument at any time, use
actual sufferers, be patient and not to be distracted by the opposition.
Althaus, Ca, Bridgman, P & Davis, G 2018, “Chapter 7 Consultation”,The Australian
policy handbook: a practical guide to the policy making process, 6th edition, Allen &
Unwin, Sydney
Australian Institute of Health and Welfare (AIHW) 2018. Australia’s health 2018.
Australia’s health series no. 16. AUS 221. Canberra.
Chapman, S 2015, “Reflections on a 38year career in public health advocacy: 10
pieces of advice to early career researchers and advocates.” Public Health Research
and Practice, vol. 25, no. 2, viewed 11thOctober,

Cohen, B E. & Marshall, SG 2016, ‘Does public health advocacy seek to redress
health inequities? A scoping review’, Health & social care in the community, vol. 25,
no. 2, pp. 309–328
Wachsmuch H, L 2017, “Public-private partnership for Shellharbour Hospital
scrapped”, Illawarra Mercury, viewed 12thOctober,

Rahman, S & Swaffer, K 2018, ‘Assets-based approaches and dementia-friendly
communities’, Dementia, vol. 17 no.2, pp. 131–137.
Re: Advocacy and Stakeholders
By L.T. – Saturday, 13 October 2018, 4:17 PM
Hi J, thank you for your impressive explanation of advocacy from the public health
You mentioned that public health policy can be influenced by advocacy in a bottom-up
level. And do you think it can be more reasonable or efficient than a top-down level?
Because the policy thing in my home country is always controlled by the government, it
is really hard for me to understand what can be done from bottom to top via advocacy.
And if it is not powerful enough, will it waste a lot of resources?
And thank you again for sharing your ideas.
Re: Advocacy and Stakeholders
By E.H. – Sunday, 14 October 2018, 6:24 PM
Hi L. T., I think that bottom-up advocacy is particularly important because it can show
where services are lacking in practice and identify gaps for those that a strategy is going
to affect. Because -in my understanding- bottom-up advocacy usually starts small, it is
hard to see it wasting a lot of resources, and usually the issues are important to those
involved, so efforts would hardly seem ‘wasted’ to those involved t, if that is what you

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