NCASE Resource Library
The Bipartisan Policy Center conducted an analysis of 184 of the Tribal Child Care Plans and other data to identify ways to better meet the needs of American Indian and Alaska Native children, both living on and off reservations.
These webinars are sponsored by the Bipartisan Policy Center. There are nearly 3 million American Indian/Alaska Natives (AI/AN) living in the United States. However, too often the needs of tribal communities are an afterthought to Congress and policymakers.
This webinar by BUILD and QRIS National Learning Network provides an overview of changes made to the Quailty Compendium which captures changes in Quality Improvement Systems (QIS) in 45 states. Panelists also review how systems are adapting to build a more equitable system for children, families, and providers and features examples from MI and ID.
The intent of this report by Child Trends is to build understanding of equity issues that have impacted early childhood education from a historical perspective between 1400 and the present day. It answers the question: How can racial equity be centered in policy and advocacy to support compensation, preparation, and standards?
The National Center on Afterschool and Summer Enrichment (NCASE) has developed a number of resources focused on addressing equity in Out-of-School Time.
Given the prominence of the child care licensing system, it is important to determine how it can be more equitable on behalf of the providers, and the children and families it serves. This issue brief provides questions for licensing administrators and their staff to help identify and consider inequities in the licensing systems.
Inequity is commonly associated with groups that suffer from discrimination related to their race, ethnicity, nationality, language, religion, class, gender, sexual orientation, or disabilities.
On November 30, 2021, NCASE hosted the webinar, “Addressing Equity in Out-of-School Time.” During the webinar participants had the opportunity to: learn about and share initiatives that support equity in Out-of-School Time (OST); gain an understanding of a culturally rooted Tribal OST program that supports children, family, and community, and explore a new brief and multiple resources designed
The 2011 NAA national Core Knowledge and Competencies (CKCs) have been revised in 2021 with an eye toward equity and culturally responsive practices. The retitled Core Knowledge, Skills, and Competencies (CKSCs) reflect updated research and best practices in promoting equity, inclusion, access, and antiracism in youth work.
The disruptions caused by the COVID-19 pandemic coincide with increased attention to issues of racial injustice. Federal support, including funding, is available to rebuild early childhood and Out-of-School time (OST) care, to address inequities that have historically diminished opportunities for children and families.