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, 2019
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, 2019
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.
- March 06, 2018
Zigler Center research on preschool expulsions continue to have an impact on state legislations and regulations. Arizona is next in line.
- February 23, 2018
Dr. Walter Gilliam talks to the Washington Post about why arming teachers is counterproductive and even harmful.
- May 31, 2017
Maisy is a part of the Comfort Dog program of the Education Department, which pairs certain schools with dogs from the North Shore Animal League America, an animal rescue and adoption organization on Long Island. A staff member at the school adopts a specially screened dog, who is then welcome at the school as a dose of furry emotional support.
- October 17, 2016
The wisdom in partnering early education teachers w/ mental health professionals.
- October 04, 2016
Researchers at the Yale Child Study Center have shed light on implicit racial and gender bias as it affects preschool teachers.
- September 28, 2016
Preschool teachers and staff show signs of implicit bias in administering discipline, but the race of the teacher plays a big role in the outcome, according to research conducted by the Yale Child Study Center. The results help explain why black students tend to be suspended at much higher rates than white students, the authors say.