Children under 18 Years, 2013
Children under 3 Years, 2013
Children under 6 Years, 2013
Children 6 through 11 Years, 2013
Children 12 through 17 Years, 2013
Our Work in the States
How progressive is your state? NCCP's policy tracker looks at six critical work supports:
- Child Care and Development (CCDF) subsidies
- Family and Medical Leave
- Income tax liability
- Minimum Wage Standards
- State Child and Dependent Care Tax Credit
- Earned Income Tax Credit
State Income Taxes on the Working Poor Vary By Thousands of Dollars.
National Center for Children in Poverty Releases Report on State Income Tax Policy and Updated Fifty-State Policy Tracker On-line Analytical Tool
Child Care & Early Education 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 Institute for Social Research at the University of Michigan. Launched in 2004, Research Connections promotes high-quality research in child care and early education and the use of that research in policy making. Our vision is that children are well cared for and have rich learning experiences, and their families are supported and able to work. Through the Research Connections website, we offer research and data resources for researchers, policy makers, practitioners, and others.
NCCP Director Participates in Poverty Roundtable on The Tavis Smiley Show
Poverty Roundtable Hour 1
Poverty Roundtable Hour 2
"John Iceland combines statistical data, theoretical arguments, and historical information in a book that is highly readable. An excellent overview of the dimensions and sources of American poverty."
- William Julius Wilson, Lewis P. and Linda L. Geyser University Professor, Harvard University
The author, John Iceland, is head of the Department of Sociology at Penn State University, where his research focuses on social demography, racial residential segregation, poverty, and immigration issues.
January 21, 2015
A two-generation approach in action
January 20, 2015
A big shout-out for true evidence-based social programs