Children under 18 Years, 2015
Children under 3 Years, 2015
Children under 6 Years, 2015
Children 6 through 11 Years, 2015
Children 12 through 17 Years, 2015
Our Work in the States
How progressive is your state? NCCP's policy tracker looks at ten critical work supports:
- Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) Subsidies
- Family and Medical Leave
- Income Tax Liability
- Minimum Wage Standards
- Public Health Insurance
- Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP)
- State Child and Dependent Care Tax Credit
- State Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC)
- Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF)
- Unemployment Insurance
America’s Youngest Children Most Likely to Live in Poor Economic Conditions, According to NCCP Report on Poverty Demographics.
National Center for Children in Poverty’s Reports, Basic Facts about Low-Income Children, Include an Important Message to New Officials on Severity of Economic Instability and Disparity in the U.S.
The Road Before Us: A Statement on the 2016 Presidential Election from the National Center for Children in Poverty.
The following statement can be attributed to Renée Wilson-Simmons, director of the National Center for Children in Poverty (NCCP), a leading public policy research center at Columbia University’s Mailman School of Public Health.
For Young People Who Have Aged Out of Foster Care, Moving Toward Opportunity Can Mean Leaving Behind Critical Health Care Coverage, According to New NCCP Report.
Policy brief reveals that former foster youth face hurdles to keeping their federally mandated Medicaid coverage due to state interpretations of the Affordable Care Act.
Noted Public Policy Expert Joins National Child Poverty Center
Sociologist Heather Koball brings extensive expertise in disconnected youth and immigration issues to lead the National Center for Children in Poverty’s family economic security portfolio
Child Care and Early Education Research Connections promotes high-quality research and its use in policymaking by providing online access to thousands of:
Research Connections regularly highlights current policy and research developments in the field through its bi-weekly e-newsletter and on researchconnections.org, and is the central access point for products developed by federally funded early care and education research workgroups. Research Connections also publishes its own:
It supports new research by making available public access to child care and early education data, which can be downloaded or used online free of charge, and by conducting training on data analysis. Launched in 2004, Research Connections is a partnership of the National Center for Children in Poverty and the Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research at the University of Michigan, and is funded by the Office of Planning, Research and Evaluation, Administration for Children and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
February 13, 2017
AUDIO: NCCP Announces New Data on the Demographics of Child Poverty
January 23, 2017
Why Do We Expect Food Stamp Users to Make Perfect Food Choices?