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Assessing the New Federalism
Weil, Alan,
Washington, DC: Urban Institute

A multi-year, multi-pronged project that analyzes state policy choices, including policy development and implementation, and family well-being in the context of the significant devolution of responsibility for social programs from the federal government to the states

Major Research Projects


Caring for children of color: The child care patterns of white, black, and Hispanic children under 5
Capizzano, Jeffrey, 2006
(Occasional Paper No. 72). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

A study of child care arrangement patterns across groups of white, African American and Hispanic children

Reports & Papers


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Child care arrangements for children under five: Variation across states
Capizzano, Jeffrey, 2000
(Series B, No. B-7). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

A study of the primary child care arrangements of children under five whose mothers are employed, as well as of the variations in patterns of child care arrangements by state, by the child's age, and by the income status of the child's family.

Reports & Papers


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Child care patterns of school-age children with employed mothers
Capizzano, Jeffrey, 2000
(Occasional Paper No. 41). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

An examination of variations in out-of-school time child care arrangements used by families with working mothers, based on data from the 1997 National Survey of America's Families (NSAF)

Reports & Papers


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Child care subsidies and TANF: A synthesis of three studies on systems, policies, and parents
Holcomb, Pamela A., 2006
Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

A summary of findings from a three-part study of the interaction between state and local welfare-to-work programs and child care assistance programs, focusing on administrative structures, protocols and interagency coordination as they affect administrators and TANF parents, child care subsidy use by parents in transition to work, and the experiences of current and former TANF recipients with the subsidy system

Other


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Child care subsidies for TANF families: The nexus of systems and policies
Adams, Gina, 2006
Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

First of a three-part study of the interaction between state and local welfare-to-work programs and child care assistance programs, focusing on administrative structures, protocols and interagency coordination as they affect TANF parents

Reports & Papers


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Child care subsidies for TANF families: The nexus of systems and policies [Executive Summary]
Adams, Gina, 2006
Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

Summary of the first of a three-part study of the interaction between state and local welfare-to-work programs and child care assistance programs, focusing on administrative structures, protocols and interagency coordination as they affect TANF parents

Executive Summary


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Children in low-income families are less likely to be in center-based child care
Capizzano, Jeffrey, 2004
(Snapshot of America's Families III No. 16). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

A brief comparing the child care arrangements of children under five from high- and low-income families.

Fact Sheets & Briefs


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The hours that children under five spend in child care: Variation across states
Capizzano, Jeffrey, 2000
(Series B, No. B-8). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

A study of the number of hours that children under five spent in child care while their mothers were at work and the variations in child care use by state, by the child's age, and by the income status of the child's family.

Reports & Papers


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Left unsupervised: A look at the most vulnerable children
Vandivere, Sharon, 2003
(Research Brief No. 2003-05). Washington, DC: Child Trends.

A data analysis of a national survey of families examining characteristics and family circumstances of low income children and youngest school age children who are left unsupervised

Fact Sheets & Briefs


Many young children spend long hours in child care
Capizzano, Jeffrey, 2005
(Snapshots of America's Families III No. 22). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

A fact sheet examining the number of hours that children under age five with working mothers typically spend in nonparental child care, using data from the National Survey of America's Families (NSAF) 2002.

Fact Sheets & Briefs


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The number of child care arrangements used by children under five: Variation across states
Capizzano, Jeffrey, 2000
(Series B, No. B-12). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

A study of the consistent weekly use of multiple child care arrangements by employed mothers of preschool children, examining variations by state, child age, and family income level, and analyzing combinations of child care types, based on data from the 1997 National Survey of America's Families (NSAF)

Reports & Papers


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Recent changes in Colorado welfare and work, child care, and child welfare systems
Capizzano, Jeffrey, 2001
(State Update No. 9). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

This brief provides findings from the more recent visits to Colorado, which examine changes to the state's social service system. It serves to update the 1998 report, Income Support and Social Services for Low-Income People in Colorado.

Fact Sheets & Briefs


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Recent changes in New Jersey welfare and work, child care, and child welfare systems
Koralek, Robin, 2001
(State Update No. 7). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

A brief on changes to social welfare policies in New Jersey beginning in the 1990s to 2000

Fact Sheets & Briefs


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Unsupervised time: Family and child factors associated with self-care
Vandivere, Sharon, 2003
(Occasional Paper No. 71). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

A report on the characteristics of and factors associated with the self-care arrangements of children aged six to 12

Reports & Papers


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What happens when the school year is over?: The use and costs of child care for school-age children during the summer months
Capizzano, Jeffrey, 2002
(Occasional Paper No. 58). Washington, DC: Urban Institute.

An examination of child care arrangements and time spent in care among 6- to 12-year-old children during the summer using data from the 1999 National Survey of America’s Families

Reports & Papers


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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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