Universal coverage plans, including CAP’s Medicare Extra for All proposal, would improve health care access for children and their families.
When Parents Can’t Find Summer Child Care, Their Work Suffers
Eliminating Racial Disparities in Maternal and Infant Mortality
5 Facts To Know About Child Care in Rural America
Governors Propose Nearly $3 Billion of Investments in Early Learning Programs
The Child Care Crisis Is Keeping Women Out of the Workforce
Congressional Democrats’ new tax plan would increase the CTC for a minimum wage worker with two young children 72 times more than President Trump’s tax law did.
By introducing a state child tax credit—or improving an existing credit—state policymakers can substantially reduce child poverty, increase family economic security, and invest in their state’s next generation.
This interactive provides information about the supply of child care in every congressional district.
The termination of TPS could have lifelong consequences for children who have family members holding these protections.
In 2018, Congress passed the United States’ largest ever increase of the Child Care and Development Block Grant, giving states across the nation more than $2 billion additional each year to invest in child care.
With 36 new or re-elected governors taking office in 2019, there is an opportunity to make progress on early childhood education issues to improve the lives of millions of children and families across the United States.
A new analysis of child care supply in every U.S. neighborhood finds that approximately half the country has too few licensed child care options.
A state-by-state analysis of the true cost of infant and toddler child care finds it is unaffordable for most working families.
Governors across the United States ran—and won—on plans to expand child care and early childhood education policies.
A new analysis of child care supply by age group finds that child care deserts are largely a product of extremely sparse infant and toddler care.
The Trump administration is prolonging the custody of an unprecedented number of immigrant children—and taking money from important programs to pay for it.
In an era of skyrocketing child care prices, the District of Columbia’s offer of two years of free, high-quality preschool has been a game changer for working families.
These fact sheets explore the status of early childhood programs in each state and highlight the need to invest in programs that support child development, allow parents to work, and strengthen state economies.
Voters across the political spectrum express a strong desire for state and federal governments to tackle issues involving affordable child care and expanded access to early learning.