NCASE Resource Library
Inequity is commonly associated with groups that suffer from discrimination related to their race, ethnicity, nationality, language, religion, class, gender, sexual orientation, or disabilities.
The Help Kids Recover website offers important information about federal stimulus funding available through the American Rescue Plan including the funding apportionment per state, examples of how states are using recovery funding, examples of partnerships in action at different levels (e.g., state, school district, school), contacts for afterschool state networks, and evidence-based strategies.
This report provides an overview of different ways states can design contracts; it is based on a literature review and convening of 26 state administrators, researchers, and advocates. Contracts can bring stability that the field needs and provide more equitable supports around access, salaries, benefits, and professional development.
This report provides an overview of policies for Home-Based Child Care (HBCC). Child Trends scanned all 50 states and D.C. to explore HBCC policies on licensing, subsidy, QRIS, and funding. The goal of the report is to highlight states that might be good case studies for supportive policies for HBCC.
There are four issue briefs as part of Reviewing State Policies series: (1) Supporting Financial Stability for Providers; (2) Child Care Ratios and Class Sizes; (3) Protecting Health and Safety; and (4) Support for Families. Each brief provides an overview about state policies emerging during this time of COVID-19, with multiple state policy examples that other states can learn from.
This issue brief explores how COVID-related school closures are likely to effect children’s academic progress, access to resources, and overall health and wellbeing and how systemic inequities exacerbate the impact for some groups.
Federal, state, and local agencies are increasing investments and building capacity in emergency preparedness, response, and recovery. Emergencies of all types can occur abruptly and cause devastation to programs, families, communities, and entire towns or cities.