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Current Filters: Pub Year:1998 [remove]; Classification:Economic & Societal Impact [remove];

12 results found.
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The benefits and costs of good child care: The economic rationale for public investment in young children: A policy study
Cleveland, Gordon, 1998
Toronto, Ontario, Canada: University of Toronto, Childcare Resource and Research Unit.

A study that utilizes economic theory to argue for publicly funded child care programs

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The benefits and costs of good child care: The economic rationale for public investment in young children: A policy study [Executive summary]
Cleveland, Gordon, 1998
Toronto, Ontario, Canada: University of Toronto, Childcare Resource and Research Unit.

A summary of an examination of the economic arguments concerning public funding of child care, using a cost-benefit analysis

Executive Summary


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The benefits of early child development programs: An economic analysis: Vol. 1. [Main report]
Gaag, J. van der, 1998
(Report No. 18992). Washington, DC: World Bank.

A proposal of a model for conducting a cost-benefit analysis of early childhood education and care programs, including a discussion of the benefits of investment to society, families, and individuals, based on a case study of the model's application in Bolivia

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The benefits of early childhood development programs: An economic analysis: Vol. 2 Annex 2: ECD calculator
Gaag, J. van der, 1998
(Report No. 18992). Washington, DC: World Bank.

A method for calculating the costs and benefits of investing in early childhood education and care programs

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Can intervention early prevent crime later?: The Abecedarian Project compared with other programs
Clarke, Stevens H., 1998
Early Childhood Research Quarterly, 13(2), 319-343

A comparison of the Abercadarian Projectís study of youth crime and delinquency among its participants with other early childhood prevention programs

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Cost-benefit of early childhood interventions
Rhode Island Kids Count (Organization), 1998
(Issue Brief No. 5). Providence: Rhode Island Kids Count.

A review of research on the long-term economic and societal benefits of quality early child care programs and interventions

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Early childhood intervention and juvenile delinquency: An exploratory analysis of the Chicago Child-Parent Centers
Reynolds, Arthur J., June 1998
Evaluation Review, 22(3), 341-372

An investigation of the relationship between participation in the Chicago Child-Parent Center and Expansion (CPC) Program, during preschool to third grade, and measures of juvenile delinquency among a sample of low income, mainly African American youths, using data from the Chicago Longitudinal Study

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Early childhood interventions: Benefits, costs, and savings
Karoly, Lynn A., 1998
(Research Brief No. RB-5014). Santa Monica, CA: Rand Corporation.

A summary of a study of the effects of early childhood interventions on low income children, their families, and the government, examining the costs, benefits, and savings resulting from the interventions

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Investing in our children: What we know and don't know about the costs and benefits of early childhood interventions
Karoly, Lynn A., 1998
Santa Monica, CA: Rand Corporation.

An examination of the benefits and long-term impact of early childhood intervention programs for at risk children and their families

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Long-term cognitive and academic effects of early childhood education on children in poverty
Barnett, W. Steven, 1998
Preventive Medicine, 27(2), 204-207

A critical review of 38 studies on the long-term effects of early childhood programs on children in poverty, including the effects on their IQ, school achievement and success, a comparison of model and public childhood education programs, the economic consequences of such programs, and the implications for public policy

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Safe and smart: Making the after-school hours work for kids
United States. Department of Education, 1998
Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Education.

A report on the benefits of after-school programs with examples of successful programs

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Wages, taxes and publicly provided day care
Lundholm, Michael, 1998
Journal of Population Economics, 11(2), 185-204

A paper using a theoretical model to analyze the relationship between publicly provided child care and an increase in Swedish women's labor force participation

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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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