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Friday, May 8, 2020 | History

3 edition of effects of work-conditioned transfers on marriage and child well-being found in the catalog.

effects of work-conditioned transfers on marriage and child well-being

Jeff Grogger

effects of work-conditioned transfers on marriage and child well-being

a review

by Jeff Grogger

  • 162 Want to read
  • 9 Currently reading

Published by National Bureau of Economic Research in Cambridge, Mass .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Public welfare -- Social aspects,
  • Marriage -- Economic aspects,
  • Child welfare -- Economic aspects

  • About the Edition

    Transfer payments to poor families are increasingly conditioned on work, either via wage subsidies available only to workers or via work requirements in more traditional welfare programs. Although the effects of such programs on employment are fairly well understood, relatively little is known about their effects on marriage or child well-being. We review a small number of studies that provide such information here. Our discussion of marriage is couched in terms of a theoretical model that draws from the efficient-household literature. The model is consistent with the wide range of effects that we observe and suggests an explanation for some of the observed differences. The theoretical framework in which we couch our review of results on children is likewise consistent with the observed variation between programs and among children of different ages.

    Edition Notes

    StatementJeffrey Grogger, Lynn Karoly.
    SeriesNBER working paper series -- no. 13485., Working paper series (National Bureau of Economic Research) -- working paper no. 13485.
    ContributionsKaroly, Lynn A., 1961-, National Bureau of Economic Research.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination49 p. :
    Number of Pages49
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17635589M
    OCLC/WorldCa180705741

      Advocates of same-sex marriage have assumed that the benefits to children from man-woman marriage would automatically transfer in both degree and kind to children raised by same-sex couples—if Author: Gene Schaerr. One such initiative in the Denver area is run by Three Trusts Inc. "Reducing conflict between parents is the most effective way to ensure the child's well-being and lessen the negative effects of the separation," said Ruth Rinehart, founder of the organization. In in Ohio, the Children's Rights Council set up custody-transfer centres.

    Start studying Chapter 12 - Marriage and Family. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. but men refuse to pay child support. If he doesn't pay, the judge forces him. As performing tasks necessary for the survival of society and the well-being of individuals.   Tia Palermo's presentation for the joint UNICEF & Gates Foundation Tanzania Adolescent Symposium in Dar es Salaam on 7 February Using evidence from around the world, Tia outlines what we know about cash transfers impacts on .

    Miller, Daniel, P. and Ronald B. Mincy. (Forthcoming). The Effects of Child Support Arrears on Fathers’ Formal and Informal Labor Force Participation. Social Service Review. Mincy, Ronald. B., Klempin, Serena., and Heather Schmidt. Income Support Policies for Low-Income Men and Noncustodial Fathers: Tax and Transfer Programs. “The Effects of Work-Conditioned Transfers on Marriage and Child Well-Being: A Review.” With Lynn A. Karoly. Economic Journal (), February , FF “The Impact of Legalized Abortion on Teen Childbearing.” With John Donohue and Steven Levitt. American Law and Economics Review, File Size: KB.


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Effects of work-conditioned transfers on marriage and child well-being by Jeff Grogger Download PDF EPUB FB2

Transfer payments to poor families are increasingly conditioned on work, either via wage subsidies available only to workers or via work requirements in more traditional welfare programs.

Although the effects of such programs on employment are fairly well understood, relatively little is known about their effects on marriage or child well-being. Transfer payments to poor families are increasingly conditioned on work. Although the effects of such programmes on employment are fairly well understood, relatively little is known about their effects on marriage or child well‐ by: The Effects of Work-Conditioned Transfers on Marriage and Child Well-Being Transfer payments to poor families are increasingly conditioned on work, either via wage subsidies available only to workers or via work requirements in more traditional welfare by: 5.

The Effects of Work-Conditioned Transfers on Marriage and Child Well-Being: A Review Jeffrey Grogger University of Chicago, NBER, and IZA Lynn A. Karoly* RAND August Abstract: Transfer payments to poor families are increasingly conditioned on work, either via wage subsidies available only to workers or via work requirements in more.

The Effects of Work-Conditioned Transfers on Marriage and Child Well-Being: A Review The Economic Journal, Vol. Issuepp.

FF37, February Number of Cited by: The Effects of Work-Conditioned Transfers on Marriage and Child Well-Being: A Review. Jeffrey Grogger, Lynn Karoly. NBER Working Paper No. Issued in October Acknowledgments The views expressed herein are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Bureau of Economic by: Transfer payments to poor families are increasingly conditioned on work.

Although the effects of such programmes on employment are fairly well understood, relatively little is known about their effects on marriage or child well-being. We review a few studies that provide such information here.

The RAND Corporation authored this report on the effects of work-conditioned welfare programs on marriage or child well-being. By using a theoretical framework and past research in this area, authors find that welfare programs can increase family income, which will affect child outcomes.

You may also like. Abstract. Transfer payments to poor families are increasingly conditioned on work. Although the effects of such programmes on employment are fairly well undersCited by: Request PDF | The Effects of Work-Conditioned Transfers on Marriage and Child Well-Being: A Review | Transfer payments to poor families are increasingly conditioned on work, either via wage.

The effects of work-conditioned transfers on marriage and child well-being: a review. [Jeff Grogger; Lynn A Karoly; National Bureau of Economic Research.] -- Transfer payments to poor families are increasingly conditioned on work, either via wage subsidies available only to workers or via work requirements in more traditional welfare programs.

Add tags for "The Effects of Work-Conditioned Transfers on Marriage and Child Well-Being: a Review". Be the first. We investigate the widely held premise that welfare participation causes women to refrain from marriage.

Using data from the Fragile Families and Child Wellbeing study (N = 3,), we employ an event history approach to study transitions to marriage among mothers who have had a non-marital find that welfare participation reduces the likelihood of transitioning to marriage Cited by: Jeffrey T.

Grogger. University of The Effects of Work-Conditioned Transfers on Marriage and Child Well-Being: A Review The Effect of Welfare Payments on the Marriage. 54 [48] Grogger, J. and L.A. Karoly (). “The Effects of Work-Conditioned Transfers on Marriage and Child Well-being.

A Review.” RAND Labor and Population Working Paper [49] Hamilton, J.D. “State-space models.” In Handbook of Econometrics, [50] Heckman, J.J. “The economics, technology and neuroscience of human capability formation.”. Child Outcomes The analyses examine three distinct indicators of child health and human capital that are related to well-being in later life: height-for-age, cognition, and participation in early schooling (kindergarten).

Height has been established as an informative indicator of nutritional status during very early childhood that reflects the combination of genetic endowment and the Cited by: Some neighborhoods are places where parents know their neighbors, where children see positive role models, and where opportunities outnumber risks.

In other neighborhoods, crime and violence are common, neighbors avoid each other, and children’s home environments are affected by stress and Size: 2MB. Social Cash Transfers and Children’s Outcomes A Review of Evidence from Africa 1 Social transfers are one of the tools of social protection.

UNICEF defines social protection as a “set of public and private policies and programmes aimed at preventing, reducing and eliminating economic and social vulnerabilities to poverty and deprivation”.File Size: KB. She summarized studies of the impact of these programs on various child outcomes: health, schooling, and long-term outcomes (see Table 4).

Her first conclusion was that, in general, the in-kind transfers providing direct benefits to children tend to have clearer and larger impacts than cash transfers or housing. The impact of cash transfers on women and girls 5 some show increases in the hours women work and some show decreases.

Results disaggregated by sex do, however, reveal differences in how time is allocated to different activities. Where significant effects are seen, we sometimes see women increasing the time they spend on domestic workFile Size: KB.

Child-focused social transfer programmes with schooling conditions reduce the incidence of child marriage. This effect is stronger where financial incentives are designed to maximise children staying in school. Social transfers can generate positive, and also negative, direct effects on child protection by: This chapter presents an integrated economic approach that organizes and interprets the evidence on child development.

It also discusses the indicators of child well-being that are used in international comparisons. Recent evidence on child development is summarized, and policies to promote child well-being are discussed.She summarized studies of the impact of these programs on various child outcomes: health, schooling, and long-term outcomes (see Table 4).

Her first conclusion was that, in general, the in-kind transfers providing direct benefits to children tend to have clearer and larger impacts than cash transfers or : Families, John Haaga, Robert A.

Moffitt.