COVID-19 vaccine uptake among US child care providers was higher than the general US adult population.
- August 30, 2021Source: YaleNews
A national survey of the child care workforce conducted between May and June of this year found that, among 20,013 respondents, 78.2% were fully vaccinated. During that same time period, just 65% of the general adult population had been fully vaccinated.
- December 01, 2020Source: VUMedi
COVID-19 Transmission in US Child Care Programs: Are Children Efficient COVID-19 Transmitters? What Are the COVID-19 Outcomes Among Child Care Providers?
- October 16, 2020Source: YaleNews
Yale researchers have conducted the first-ever large-scale assessment of the risk of working in child care during the COVID-19 pandemic.
- September 29, 2020
PEER co-director Clare Irwin receives federal grant to study how parents address gaps in child care coverage
The Office of Planning, Research, and Evaluation (OPRE) at the Administration for Children and Families has awarded a grant to an Education Development Center (EDC) team led by Clare Irwin, PEER co-director, to study low-income working parents’ access to child care.
- June 24, 2020Source: The Washington Post
Families should expect ‘zombie arms’ and temporary closures. Some states report few virus outbreaks in child-care centers so far.
- July 16, 2019
The Yale Child Study Center, the Department of Pediatrics, and the Unitarian Universalist Service Committee team at the Unitarian Society of New Haven co-hosted a rally and candlelight vigil on July 12 to protest the conditions migrants are facing at the U.S. - Mexico border.
- July 11, 2019Source: New Haven Register
A candlelight vigil to protest treatment of Mexican and Central American migrants at the U.S.-Mexico border, one of a reported 700-plus events around the world, will be held at 8 p.m. Friday on the steps of Hamden Memorial Town Hall.
- April 16, 2019
A generous gift from a Chinese family will be used to establish a fund to initiate the MXW Program at the Yale Child Study Center.
- February 08, 2019Source: YaleNews
Edward F. Zigler, a pioneer in the application of developmental psychology to social policy and known by many as the “Father of Head Start,” a program that has served over 35 million American children and their families, died in his sleep on February 7 at his home in North Haven, Connecticut. He was 88 years old.