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Child Welfare Research Data & Publications

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  • Marian Wright Edelman 06/18/10
    Child Watch® Column: Expanding the Child Health Safety Net
    The landmark health reform legislation – The Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act and the Health Care and Education Reconciliation Act of 2010 - signed by President Obama in March guarantees access to health coverage for 32 million people in America, including more than 95% of all children.
  • Marian Wright Edelman 06/18/10
    Child Watch® Column: Expanding the Child Health Safety Net
    The landmark health reform legislation – The Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act and the Health Care and Education Reconciliation Act of 2010 - signed by President Obama in March guarantees access to health coverage for 32 million people in America, including more than 95% of all children.
  • State of America's Children 2010 Report 06/02/10
    The State of America's Children® 2010 - Family Structure Section
    The State of America's Children 2010 report is a compilation of national and state-by-state data on poverty, health, child welfare, youth at risk, early childhood development, education and gun violence.This section of the report contains information about family structure in America.
  • State of America's Children 2010 Report 06/02/10
    The State of America's Children® 2010 - Family Structure Section
    The State of America's Children 2010 report is a compilation of national and state-by-state data on poverty, health, child welfare, youth at risk, early childhood development, education and gun violence.This section of the report contains information about family structure in America.
  • State of America's Children 2010 Report 05/28/10
    State of America's ChildrenĀ® 2010 Report
    CDF's State of America's Children Report is a compilation of the most recent and reliable national and U.S. state research data on child poverty, children's health, child welfare, youth at risk, childhood and youth education, and other key child indicators.
  • State of America's Children 2010 Report 05/28/10
    State of America's ChildrenĀ® 2010 Report
    CDF's State of America's Children Report is a compilation of the most recent and reliable national and U.S. state research data on child poverty, children's health, child welfare, youth at risk, childhood and youth education, and other key child indicators.
  • 05/19/10
    Jamila?s Corner: "Dear D.C. Councilmember, Step Up to the Plate!"
    "Dear Councilmember," the child carefully wrote on yellow lined paper. "I am 10 1/2 years old. I live with my family at the shelter. When I grow up, I want to be a singer. I think you need to find more money to help families find housing because people is in danger without a home. So please, please find more money. SO STEP UP TO THE PLATE AND FIND MORE MONEY. Thank you for listening."
  • 05/19/10
    Jamila?s Corner: "Dear D.C. Councilmember, Step Up to the Plate!"
    "Dear Councilmember," the child carefully wrote on yellow lined paper. "I am 10 1/2 years old. I live with my family at the shelter. When I grow up, I want to be a singer. I think you need to find more money to help families find housing because people is in danger without a home. So please, please find more money. SO STEP UP TO THE PLATE AND FIND MORE MONEY. Thank you for listening."
  • Marian Wright Edelman 03/05/10
    Child Watch® Column: "Children Need Better Protection from Abuse and Neglect"
    In January 2008, four sisters were found dead in their southeast Washington, D.C. home. The girls, ages 5, 6, 11, and 17, had been murdered by their mother, Banita Jacks, months earlier. She was recently convicted and sentenced to 120 years in prison. None of the District of Columbia's social service agencies or the police intervened to save the girls despite some alarming signs that they were in great peril.
  • Marian Wright Edelman 03/05/10
    Child Watch® Column: "Children Need Better Protection from Abuse and Neglect"
    In January 2008, four sisters were found dead in their southeast Washington, D.C. home. The girls, ages 5, 6, 11, and 17, had been murdered by their mother, Banita Jacks, months earlier. She was recently convicted and sentenced to 120 years in prison. None of the District of Columbia's social service agencies or the police intervened to save the girls despite some alarming signs that they were in great peril.
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