Definitions for "New Deal"
the far-reaching social and economic programs enacted during the first and second terms of President Franklin Roosevelt. The New Deal was inaugurated in 1933, to overcome the Great Depression. Unemployment relief was increased, industry and agriculture were revitalized, and large public works and other programs which eventually gave employment to ten million people were set up. Unemployment dropped from 17 million to 7 million. The banking system was also reformed, and in 1935 the Social Security Act was passed, giving security to the working population. The New Deal aroused some opposition at the time as "creeping socialism," but its main provisions have endured.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt's plan to reform capitalism through forceful government intervention in the economy. (p. 946)
Federal programs developed by President Franklin D. Roosevelt's administration (1933-45) to restore economic stability and prosperity. The government created and funded thousands of jobs, many of them in public works and the arts.
An agreement that requires the reduction in hours worked by junior doctors.
a key part of the Government's Welfare to Work strategy. It has been created to help unemployed people into work by closing the gap between the skills employers want and the skills people can offer.
Scheme that aims to move the long-term unemployed benefits claimants into the job market through training, work placements and subsidised employment.
a reapportioning of something
Keywords:  shouted, crew, scene, start, cut
Shouted after CUT! when a scene is considered to be "IN THE CAN." An indication that the crew should start setting-up the next scene.
a detailed and technical report based on extensive research and consultations about a range of complex and intersecting issues