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Current Filters: Author:Witte, Ann D. [remove]; Classification:Parent/Family Characteristics [remove];

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Changing policies, changing impacts: Employment and earnings of child-care subsidy recipients in the era of welfare reform
Queralt, Magaly, 2000
Social Service Review, 74(4), 588-619

A study that examines the employment and earnings of current and former recipients of welfare benefits and child care subsidies and assesses the impact of increased funding for child care and other policy changes.

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Employment of parents receiving subsidized child care in Dade County, Florida
Griesinger, Harriet, 1997
(Wellesley College Working Paper 98-03). Wellesley, MA: Wellesley College, Department of Economics

A study of employment patterns for low income workers receiving subsidized child care from the Work and Gain Economic Self sufficiency (WAGES) program in Dade County, Florida

Reports & Papers


An examination of the child care choices of low-income families receiving child care subsidies
Witte, Ann D., 2004
Wellesley, MA: Wellesley College, Department of Economics.

A study of the household and community characteristics associated with the child care choices of families receiving child care subsidies, a presentation of econometric models of child care decision making for subsidy-receiving families, and a study of resulting changes in child care choices following a 2001 reform of subsidy policy, based on data collected from all Rhode Island families receiving child care subsidies between May 1996 and June 2002

Reports & Papers


An examination of the child care choices of low-income families receiving child care subsidies: Executive summary
Witte, Ann D., 2004
Wellesley, MA: Wellesley College, Department of Economics.

A summary of findings from a study of the impact of household characteristics, the number of children in the household receiving subsidies, and policy and administrative changes to the child care subsidy program on the child care choices of subsidized families in Rhode Island.

Executive Summary


An examination of the duration of child care subsidies in Rhode Island: Impacts of policy changes and cross state comparisons
Witte, Ann D., 2005
Wellesley, MA: Wellesley College, Department of Economics.

A longitudinal comparison of the relationships between the duration of child care subsidy use and family characteristics, the presence of an entitlement system, changes in and use of welfare programs, and increases in access to subsidies, based on data collected from three cohorts of families in Rhode Island receiving their first subsidies in 1996, 1997, or 2000

Reports & Papers


An examination of the duration of child care subsidies in Rhode Island: Impacts of policy changes and cross state comparisons [Executive summary]
Witte, Ann D., 2005
Wellesley, MA: Wellesley College, Department of Economics.

A summary of an examination of child care subsidies in Rhode Island over a seven year period; the study tracked cycling patterns of the subsidies usage, the correlation between administration of the subsidy program and the exiting of participating families, and the characteristics that influenced the duration a family will take advantage of child care subsidies

Executive Summary


Parents receiving subsidized child care: Where do they work?
Lee, Christine, 1996
Tallahassee: Florida Children's Forum.

A study of the employment patterns of parents receiving public child care subsidies in three Florida areas: Pinellas County, Duval County, and Big Bend Area

Reports & Papers


Unintended consequences?: Welfare reform and the earnings of low-income women
Witte, Ann D., 1999
Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research

An examination of the impact of welfare reform and child care subsidies on the earnings of socioeconomically disadvantaged women

Reports & Papers


Unintended consequences?: Welfare reform and the working poor
Witte, Ann D., 1998
(NBER Working Paper Series No. 6798). Cambridge, MA: National Bureau of Economic Research.

A longitudinal study of the impact of the early stages of the 1996 Personal Responsibility and Work Opportunity Reconciliation Act (PRWORA) on the earnings of poor working families who do not receive cash assistance, examining the relationship between PRWORA welfare reform and a federal minimum wage increase and increased funding for child care subsidies, based on longitudinal data from Florida’s Dade County

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Research Connections is supported by grant #90YE0104 from the Office of Planning, Research and Evaluation, Administration for Children and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. The contents are solely the responsibility of the National Center for Children in Poverty and the Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research and do not necessarily represent the official views of the Office of Planning, Research and Evaluation, the Administration for Children and Families, or the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.

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