E.g., 12/02/2016
E.g., 12/02/2016

Migration Policy Institute - Early Childhood Education

RSS - Early Childhood Education

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Post date: Fri, 18 Nov 2016 11:34:57 -0500

MPI experts discuss their analysis of data on U.S. foreign- and native-born parents with young children, along with their findings from a field study of select two-generation programs that serve immigrant and refugee families. They explore the implications of WIOA and recommendations for successful program and policy design.

Post date: Wed, 16 Nov 2016 09:49:20 -0500

Two-generation programs that weave together early childhood learning with adult-focused programs hold great potential to break cycles of intergenerational poverty for low-income parents with young children. Little research has been done on how these programs succeed with immigrant families. This report studies select programs and offers analysis of the sociodemographic characteristics of U.S. parents with young children.

Post date: Tue, 08 Nov 2016 11:04:56 -0500

On this webinar, speakers discuss findings from a report that analyzes U.S. parent population data and draws from a field study of select two-generation programs that serve immigrant and refugee families.

Post date: Wed, 07 Sep 2016 10:57:14 -0400

The Head Start program—a model for early childhood education programs nationwide—has served more than 33 million children since its inception half a century ago, many from immigrant families. This article examines the role of Head Start in the education of Dual Language Learners, who now comprise one-third of enrollees, and discusses how recent policy changes may affect this population.

Post date: Tue, 16 Aug 2016 10:20:10 -0400

Marking the release of an report, this webinar explores the key education funding mechanisms in place to support English Learners, public conversations about funding, and efforts to improve the equitable distribution of educational resources.

Post date: Thu, 23 Jun 2016 09:33:03 -0400

Report authors and an ELL professional discuss the mechanics of school funding and the specialized services provided for migrant-background students in the United States, Canada, France, and Germany. Speakers also highlight the choices facing policymakers who seek to use supplementary funding to better support effective, high-quality education for children from immigrant and refugee families.

Post date: Thu, 24 Mar 2016 14:32:33 -0400

This report examines how refugee families in Massachusetts access early childhood education and care (ECEC) services for their children through the refugee resettlement system. It examines how working parents in refugee families navigate and make use of ECEC services and looks at the institutional and systemic challenges that refugee families face in accessing stable, high-quality ECEC options.

Post date: Wed, 23 Mar 2016 18:07:09 -0400

MPI analysts discuss the findings of a report comparing young children of refugees to other U.S. children on several key indicators of well-being. 

Post date: Tue, 22 Mar 2016 09:36:42 -0400

In an attempt to fill the knowledge gap on integration outcomes for children of refugees, this report presents a demographic and socioeconomic data profile of the 941,000 children ages 10 and younger with refugee parents living in the United States in 2009-2013.

Post date: Wed, 16 Mar 2016 15:07:21 -0400

MPI analysts discuss the results of an analysis comparing young children of refugees to other U.S. children on several key indicators of well-being. 

Post date: Mon, 14 Mar 2016 13:51:59 -0400

This study reveals the challenges and successes of collaboration between refugee resettlement services and Head Start, and demonstrates that increasing the Early Head Start and Head Start enrollment of young children in refugee families is possible through intersectoral collaboration. The report focuses on study sites in Phoenix, AZ and Syracuse, NY.

Post date: Wed, 13 Jan 2016 15:19:00 -0500

This webinar offers a discussion of the economic, linguistic and educational disadvantage experienced by U.S. children with unauthorized immigrant parents. The MPI researchers discuss their finding that 86 percent of the 5.1 million such children in the United States have a parent who could potentially benefit from the Deferred Action for Parents of Americans and Lawful Permanent Residents (DAPA) program.

Post date: Mon, 11 Jan 2016 13:06:23 -0500

Growing up with unauthorized immigrant parents puts children—nearly 80 percent of whom were born in the United States—at a disadvantage, with lower preschool enrollment, reduced socioeconomic progress, and higher rates of linguistic isolation and poverty. This fact sheet examines the number, characteristics, and socioeconomic status of children, both U.S.-citizen and noncitizen, who have unauthorized immigrant parents.

Post date: Wed, 06 Jan 2016 17:05:00 -0500

This webinar offers a discussion of the economic, linguistic and educational disadvantage experienced by U.S. children with unauthorized immigrant parents. The researchers discuss their finding that 86 percent of the 5.1 million such children in the United States have a parent who could potentially benefit from the Deferred Action for Parents of Americans and Lawful Permanent Residents (DAPA) program.

Post date: Thu, 17 Sep 2015 15:45:36 -0400

On this webinar, researchers explore the types of discrimination that young children of immigrants may experience, the related educational, psychological, and social impacts, and recommendations for addressing discrimination.

Post date: Wed, 09 Sep 2015 14:24:15 -0400

This report examines the experiences of Latino families in the United States with discrimination. The cumulative effects of hostile interactions with social institutions and community members place Latino children and families at increased risk for a range of negative outcomes, including emotional stress, limited financial opportunities, and increased social isolation.

Post date: Tue, 08 Sep 2015 15:12:54 -0400

How the young children of immigrants experience their early school years may in large part determine their academic future and negatively affect their emotional, social, and mental development. This report maps the types of personal and structural discrimination that young children of immigrants may experience at school, and the consequences for children, their families, and schools.

Post date: Thu, 27 Aug 2015 10:47:19 -0400

In this webinar, researchers will explore the educational, psychological, and social impact of discrimination on immigrant-origin children from birth to age 10.

Post date: Tue, 18 Aug 2015 11:56:58 -0400

This report examines the effects of personal discrimination as experienced by the children of immigrants, particularly in school settings. Research clearly and consistently shows that the majority of of children of immigrants perceive discrimination, which can have broad psychological, physical, academic, and social consequences for immigrant children.

Post date: Tue, 07 Jul 2015 12:41:03 -0400

In 2013, more than 25 million people in the United States reported limited English proficiency (LEP), an 80 percent increase since 1990. The LEP population, the majority of which is immigrant, is generally less educated and more likely to live in poverty than the English-proficient population. This Spotlight explores key indicators of the LEP population, both U.S. and foreign born, including geographic distribution, language diversity, and employment.