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Monday, May 11, 2020 | History

3 edition of The economic well-being of nonmetro children found in the catalog.

The economic well-being of nonmetro children

The economic well-being of nonmetro children

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, Economic Research Service, Orders to ERS-NASS, P.O. Box 1608, Rockville 20849-1608 in Washington, DC, Rockville, MD .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Children -- United States -- Social conditions.,
  • Children -- United States -- Economic conditions.,
  • Poor children -- United States.,
  • Rural poor -- United States.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementCarolyn C. Rogers.
    SeriesRural development research report -- no. 82.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsHQ792.U5 R63 1991
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Paginationiv, 43 p.
    Number of Pages43
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14683454M

    Why Sanders' insistence on seeking an economic solution to racism is built on hollow mythology Bernie Sanders, right, tells moderator Jose Antonio Vargas at Netroots Nation in Phoenix that his plan to attack black incarceration rates is centered on improving jobs numbers for minorities. The assumption behind the policy initiative is that marriage will improve the economic status of poor women and their children. An analysis based on my initial data found that marriage had not brought economic well being to sample women on the economic margins (Wells & Baca Zinn, ).Author: Barbara Wells.

    This document summarizes a study that found a decline in the economic well-being of black children and families over the period from to Census figures were analyzed by region and for 45 metropolitan areas. The following key findings are reported: (1) the increase in the number of female-headed households is only one of several factors. Tim Slack, Curriculum Vitae –Page 6 Jensen, Leif and Tim Slack. “Beyond Low Wages: Underemployment in America.” Pp. in Work-Family Challenges for Low-Income Parents and Their Children, A. Booth and A.C. Crouter (Eds.). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum.

    Tables present traditional measures of economic well-being by metropolitan area, location of residence, region, family composition, race, and age. By looking at several traditional measures and disaggregating them in various ways, it is possible to obtain an overview of the economic well-being of urban residents. Yet, the. Target PopulationsSelf-sufficiency programs serve a variety of Target Populations. Within each Topic, visitors can filter information by individual populations of interest. Examples of these types of populations might include demographic considerations - the elderly, children, Native or Tribal populations, ex-offenders, immigrant populations - or areas of particular challenge such as substance.


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The economic well-being of nonmetro children Download PDF EPUB FB2

Economic well-being of nonmetro children (OCoLC) Microfiche version: The economic well-being of nonmetro children book, Carolyn C.

Economic well-being of nonmetro children (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Carolyn C Rogers. Economic well-being of nonmetro children (OCoLC) Online version: Rogers, Carolyn C.

Economic well-being of nonmetro children (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Carolyn C Rogers.

Gap in Economic Well-Being the demographic characteristics children and families are similar in metro and nonmetro areas, the well-being of children as measured by poverty status does differ (fig. Poverty status is determined by comparing total family income to a poverty threshold, Theadjusted according to family size, havenumber of.

Second, to document changes in the level and etiology of poverty and economic well-being among America's children over the period - present, with special emphasis on differences between children residing in central cities, suburbs and nonmetro areas of the United States. Audrey Light & Manuelita Ureta, "Living Arrangements, Employment Status, and the Economic Well-Being of Mothers: Evidence from Brazil, Chile and the United States," Working PapersOhio State University, Department of Economics.

Dan Lichter & Leif Jensen, negative influences on the economic well- being of the elderly: 41 percent of non- metro elderly 75 years and over living alone have poverty level incomes.

Table 4—Living arrangements and poverty among elderly Item Nonmetro Metro Number of people of. With children 2, 2 2 Without children 2, 2 2 Nonfamily househo 32 2, 31 People living al 26 2, 26 Source: Population Reference Bureau, analysis of data from the Census.

Female-Headed Families The economic well-being of families and children in Appalachia and across the UnitedFile Size: KB. Farrigan, T., "Economic Well-being among American Children: A Comparison of Absolute and Relative Measures", Paper presented at the 6th International Conference on Interdisciplinary Social Sciences, New Orleans, Louisiana, pp.

Farrigan, T., Child Health and Well-Being Differ for Metro and Nonmetro Low-Income Households, pp. Author(s): Rogers,C C Title(s): The economic well-being of nonmetro children/ C.C.

Rogers. Country of Publication: United States Publisher: Washington, D.C., U.S. Vulnerabilities and Economic Wellbeing of Hispanics in Non-Metro Missouri likely to affect the fu ture economic success of their children, military indicators to measure human well-being. Nonmetropolitan Poor Children and Reliance on Public Assistance1 and co-residence are strongly associated with economic well-being.

However, nonmetro single mothers are less likely than. This reports analyzes census data on populations, race, rurality, poverty, education, unemployment, and economic dependence for the Northeast, Midwest. An Overview of Racial and Ethnic Demographic Trends Gary ur, Molly Martin, Jennifer Eggerling-Boeck, Susanand Ann P rovided here is an overview of major demographic trends for racial and ethnic groups in the United States over the past 50 or so years— a daunting undertaking for one paper, given the variety of groups.

For them, the dichotomy of good jobs and bad jobs structures rural economic well-being and affects livelihood strategies–good jobs being more stable, well-paying, more benefits, greater flexibility, and so forth; bad jobs lacking these qualities. A key finding is that good job households, by virtue of the greater.

Rural Economic Change, Focus on Natural Amenity Regions. As argued by Vias (), “jobs follow people” to many rural amenity regions. Power () and Rudzitis (), among others (e.g., Deller et al. ; Kusmin ), have also noted the importance of environmental context within rural economic restructuring and, thereby, within rural economic opportunity (or lack thereof).Cited by: "This report analyzes the economic well-being of [U.S.] children living in families with at least one parent present, comparing children in nonmetropolitan (nonmetro) areas with those in metropolitan (metro) areas.

The primary source of data is the March income and demographic supplement to the Current Population Survey (CPS). Anastasia Snyder & Diane McLaughlin, "Economic Well-being and Cohabitation: Another Nonmetro Disadvantage?," Journal of Family and Economic Issues, Springer, vol.

27(3), pagesSeptember. Mary Arends-Kuenning & Suzanne Duryea,   The census shows that Hispanics accounted for only percent of the Nation's nonmetro population, but 25 percent of nonmetro population growth during the s. Yet, even in the face of strong economic growth, rural labor markets will often follow the improving national patterns, but they will not con-verge with urban trends.

Thus, at the close of the century, nonmetro poverty remained 2 percentage points higher than in metropolitan areas, with over 14 percent of the nonmetro population living below.

The Economic Research Service () identified over persistently poor nonmetro counties, and as Table 1 shows, they are characterized by a disproportionate number of economically at-risk persons, including racial/ethnic minorities, female-headed households, and. In the past few years, research on the well-being of the population has expanded to include the concept of 'at-risk' conditions.

Generally, these conditions are thought to be characteristics of the individual, or situations of the context they are a part of, that are believed to create higher likelihoods of undesirable life outcomes (e.g., completing high school, avoiding premarital births.McLaughlin, page 5 McLaughlin, Diane K.

“Rural Women’s Economic Realities.” Journal of Women and Aging 10(4) (Also published as a book chapter in Old, Female and Rural, edited by Jan McCulloch, New York: The Haworth Press.).

Rural Poverty & Well-Being. ERS research in this topic area focuses on the economic, social, spatial, temporal, and demographic factors that affect the poverty status of rural residents.

Child Nutrition Programs. ERS conducts research on USDA's child nutrition programs and their role in children's food security, diets, and well-being.