2011 Kids Count Data Book (Children Now) by Jim Berkompas, Stacey Chapman, Bernie Davenport

By Jim Berkompas, Stacey Chapman, Bernie Davenport

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Extra resources for 2011 Kids Count Data Book (Children Now)

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Org/databook/2011/profiles. Table 3 provides a summary of results from this year’s KIDS COUNT Data Book and highlights the enormous variation among the states. The rates of the worst states are approximately two to four times those of the best states on every indicator. The importance of reporting state-level data is underscored by the fact that most measures in most states are statistically significantly different from the national value for each measure. In other words, the national value for a measure does not tell you much about most states.

And Smith, S. (2010). Improving Supports for Parents of Young Children: State-Level Initiatives. New York, NY: National Center for Children in Poverty, Columbia University. pdf 39. , and Johnson, K. (2008). Reducing Maternal Depression and Its Impact on Young Children: Toward a Responsive Early Childhood Policy Framework. New York, NY: National Center for Children in Poverty, Columbia University. pdf 40. Reynolds, A. , Temple, J. , and White, B. A. (2009). ” Encyclopedia of Education. 41. Ibid.

6 per 1,000 live births), for its Infant Mortality Rate. 8 American Indian and Alaskan Native Hispanic/Latino »»Although the United States spends more NOTE Infant mortality data for 2008 were not available for inclusion in this report. R. R. R. Not Ranked. org/databook/2011 The Annie E. org 45 Child Death Rate The Child Death Rate (deaths per 100,000 children ages 1–14) reflects the physical health of children, maternal health, access to health care, community environment, use of safety practices, and the level of adult supervision children receive.

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