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Extra info for An Introduction to Heidegger's Existential Philosophy
It is usual to emphasise the reliance on mutual provision (primarily through Friendly Societies) until the National Health Insurance Act of 1911 was passed: this regulated health provision through the state to the benefit of groups in regular paid employment (the central principle of the Act being the provision of medical care through a state-administered system into which workers, Health care, 1918-39 29 employers and the state all contributed). The National Health legislation of the Labour government ofl 945 can be seen as developing a fully statist form of provision with treatment based not on contributions of workers but on need.
It does appear that when economistic struggles predominated, as they did to the west of London, mutualist campaigns over issues such as health care were weakened. 3 Housing provision Mutualist provision of housing, as of health care, was extremely important in South Wales before World War I. Daunton indicates that in certain areas, such as Merthyr Tydfil, over 50 % of houses were built through building clubs. In such clubs each member would hold a share and would pay a monthly subscription until enough capital had been raised to commence building - at which point lots would be drawn to determine the order in which members would move into the houses and the club would disband when all the members (rarely more than fifty) had been housed.
These same elements can be seen in Friendly Societies and mutual aid societies which provided a mutualist solution to health care problems, and in some building societies in which workers provided housing through joint finance. These societies differed in important respects from conventional insurance societies or contemporary building societies. Whereas the latter provided help on a strict actuarial basis, many of the former did not and in the case of financial shortfall relied on one-off collections from members who would be prepared to contribute.