Please pledge to support federal child care funding that goes beyond COVID-19.
Growing the Economy Through Affordable Child Care
Optimizing Distribution of American Rescue Plan Funds To Stabilize Child Care
Building Back Better: Investing in Improving Schools, Creating Jobs, and Strengthening Families and Our Economy
6 Ways To Ensure Preschool Contributes to an Equitable Early Childhood System
How Child Care Disruptions Hurt Parents of Color Most
Congress must not miss the opportunity to improve children’s lives and reduce economic and racial inequality.
To prepare the child care sector for the future, America must invest significantly in the child care workforce and provide quality, accessible, affordable child care for all.
Nearly 11 million children are living in poverty in America. Here is how the crisis reached this point—and what steps must be taken to solve it.
Congress must pass a comprehensive COVID-19 relief package that includes at least $50 billion to save the child care industry for families and providers.
Communities across the country have passed state and local ballot measures to increase public funding for early childhood services, demonstrating a path forward for federal action in 2021.
A statewide survey of Colorado child care providers shows unsustainable business conditions and bolsters the need for federal child care relief.
The collapse of the child care sector and drastic reductions in school supervision hours as a result of COVID-19 could drive millions of mothers out of the paid workforce. Inaction could cost billions, undermine family economic security, and set gender equity back a generation.
As the child care market struggles to survive the impact of the pandemic, states can implement strategies to improve child care so that it better meets the needs of working families, children, educators, and employers.
‘We Need To Take Away Children’: Former Administration Officials Were ‘Driving Force’ Behind Family Separation Policy
The horrors of family separation and the lasting harms of these policies on children shall remain in the minds of every American.
The policies of the past four years have been unequivocally damaging to young children, threatening programs that help to meet their basic needs.
As the nation heads to the polls, it is important to understand that young voters are deeply affected by child care issues during the coronavirus pandemic and that they support child care relief funding and longer-term strategies to invest in child care.
The Child Care for Working Families Act provides solutions to meet the care needs of all families, including those with disabled children.
The COVID-19 pandemic has compounded existing challenges for many parents in finding and affording high quality child care. Subsequently, voters strongly support increased governmental steps to help parents care for their kids and continue to work.
The Trump administration failed to deliver on its promise to make child care more affordable.