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Changes in Wives' Employment When Husbands Stop Working: A Recession‐Prosperity Comparison
American families are experiencing the effects of the “Great Recession.” Most of the job losses are accruing to men, so families may find it strategic for wives to enter the labor force, or increaseExpand
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How Are We Measuring Resilience Following Childhood Maltreatment? Is the Research Adequate and Consistent? What is the Impact on Research, Practice, and Policy?
The authors review the literature on resilience following childhood maltreatment and describe how variation in the measurement of outcomes at various developmental stages affects research findings,Expand
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Limited Access to AP Courses for Students in Smaller and More Isolated Rural School Districts. National Issue Brief Number 80.
The call for college and career readiness pervades state and federal policy initiatives, reflecting a growing sense that an increasing number of high school graduates are underprepared for theExpand
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Unemployment in the Great Recession: single parents and men hit hard
Even though the National Bureau of Economic Research determined that the Great Recession officially ended in June 2009, unemployment remains stubbornly high, at 9.1 percent in July 2011.1 TheExpand
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Community Matters: Intimate Partner Violence Among Rural Young Adults
Drawing on social disorganization theory, the current study examined the extent to which community-level poverty rates and collective efficacy influenced individual reports of intimate partnerExpand
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Understanding child abuse in rural and urban America: risk factors and maltreatment substantiation
Across America, Child Protective Services (CPS) agencies investigate allegations of child maltreatment. Only about one-fourth of the allegations are ultimately substantiated by CPS. SubstantiationExpand
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Child Poverty Higher and More Persistent in Rural America
The negative consequences of growing up in a poor family are well known. Poor children are less likely to have timely immunizations, have lower academic achievement, are generally less engaged inExpand
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