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Career pathways intermediate outcomes study: Plan for cost-benefit analyses

Individual Author: 
Dastrup, Samuel
Burnett, Kimberly
Buron, Larry

This document lays out a plan for the cost-benefit analyses (CBAs) that will be conducted for up to six of the nine Pathways for Advancing Careers and Education (PACE) programs. The Career Pathways Intermediate Outcomes (CPIO) study is evaluating the intermediate impacts and outcomes of the PACE programs. The CBAs cover the three-year period after study enrollment.

Children's Health Insurance Program premiums adversely affect enrollment, especially among lower-income children

Individual Author: 
Abdus, Salam
Hudson, Julie
Hill, Steven C.
Selden, Thomas M.

Both Medicaid and the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP), which are run by the states and funded by federal and state dollars, offer health insurance coverage for low-income children. Thirty-three states charged premiums for children at some income ranges in CHIP or Medicaid in 2013. Using data from the 1999–2010 Medical Expenditure Panel Surveys, we show that the relationship between premiums and coverage varies considerably by income level and by parental access to employer-sponsored insurance.

Gold-standard evaluation of entrepreneurial training provided within the public workforce system

Individual Author: 
Gupta, Sonam
Srinivasan, Mithuna

This PowerPoint presentation from the 2017 NAWRS Workshop discusses the mixed-methods evaluation of the Virginia Employment Through Entrepreneurship Consortium (VETEC) Program, a Workforce Innovation Fund initiative that provided technical assistance and training (between July 2012 to July 2017) to WIA-WIOA-eligible adults starting their own businesses.

Evaluation of the ready to work partnership grant program: Findings from the implementation study of four training programs for long-term unemployed workers

Individual Author: 
Fishman, Mike

This PowerPoint presentation from the 2017 NAWRS workshop summarizes the findings from an implementation study of four separate training programs for long-term unemployed workers. This presentation discusses the policy context, evaluation overview, ready-to-work grantee programs, and key findings of the study.

Income and employment fluctuations among low-income working families and their implications for child care subsidy policy

Individual Author: 
Burgess, Kimberly
Campbell, Colin
Chien, Nina
Morrissey, Taryn
Wolf, Sharon

This brief explores income and employment patterns of working families, potentially eligible for Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) subsidies, over a 12-month period.  Analysis of the 2008 panel of the Survey of Income and Program Participation (SIPP) waves 8 to 11 (early 2011 to early 2012) followed a group of families who were assumed to be “eligible” for CCDF subsidies because they were working and their household income fell below 85 percent of the state median income.

Child care subsidies under the CCDF program: An overview of policy differences across states and territories as of October 1, 2015

Individual Author: 
Stevens, Kathryn
Blatt, Lorraine
Minton,Sarah

If a single mother earns $25,000 per year, can she get government help, or a subsidy, to pay for child care? What if she lost her job and needs child care while she hunts for a new one? If she is eligible for a subsidy, how much will the government pay, and how much will she have to pay out of pocket? The answers to all of those questions depend on a family’s exact circumstances:

Exhaustees of extended unemployment benefits programs: Coping with the aftermath of the Great Recession

Individual Author: 
Needels, Karen
Nicholson, Walter
Lee, Joanne
Hock, Heinrich

The Great Recession and the time period following it were characterized by the longest average unemployment durations seen since World War II. To support unemployed workers, supplemental Unemployment Compensation (UC) legislation was passed, and, in conjunction with benefits available during non-recessionary times, offered up to 99 weeks of UC benefits to eligible recipients in some states. This represented the longest potential duration of benefits in the history of the UC system.