ResultsFound: 337 postsStudies with keyword "children"
2016 collection of research and reports aimed at helping journalists write about the public policy debate surrounding transgender individuals and bathroom access.
2016 study published in Demography that looks at how welfare reform policies aimed at getting more single mothers into the workforce affected employment among young men.
A 2015 National Bureau of Economic Research study assesses two Chicago programs aimed at reducing delinquency and high school dropout rates among teens.
Adolescents and young adults are spending less time outdoors and more time glued to screens—computer, TV, tablet and cell phones, according to numerous studies. A 2015 Australian study published in BMC Public Health found that 70 percent of ninth-grade boys use screens for more than two hours a day; screen time is even higher for […]
2016 study published in PNAS that examines how false beliefs about the biological differences between black and white people might influence pain assessment and treatment of black patients.
2016 study in The Review of Economics and Statistics that examines whether adolescents have higher grades, test scores if their math and English classes are scheduled at the start of the school day.
Linda Greenhouse, who reported on the Supreme Court for three decades for The New York Times, shared her thoughts about the polarization of the nation’s highest court as well as President Obama’s nomination of Merrick Garland and and the legacy of the late Justice Antonin Scalia. Today’s politically divided Supreme Court is anomalous in U.S. history, said Greenhouse, […]
2016 study published in Criminology that looks at the characteristics of juvenile offenders who stopped committing crimes.
2015 study published in The Journal of the American Dental Association that examines how often young adults visited U.S. emergency rooms for the treatment of toothaches between 2001 and 2010.
2016 study published in Social Problems that looks at how female math and science teachers influence high school students’ decisions to major in STEM fields.