Session I: History, Economic Forces, and Current Reality
Ernsberger, R. 2015. Slavery as an industrial cornerstone: Interview with Edward E. Baptist. American History. https://www.historynet.com/slavery-as-an-industrial-cornerstone-interview-with-edward-e-baptist.htm (accessed December 14, 2021).
Jacobs, E. 2020. A Q&A with Darrick Hamilton. https://www.workrisenetwork.org/working-knowledge/qa-darrick-hamilton (accessed December 7, 2021).
NDWA (National Domestic Workers Alliance). 2021. A History of Domestic Work and Worker Organizing. https://www.domesticworkers.org/about-domestic-work/domestic-worker-history/ (accessed December 7, 2021).
NDWA. 2020. Six Months in Crisis. https://www.domesticworkers.org/reports-and-publications/6-months-in-crisis-the-impact-of-covid-19-on-domestic-workers/ (accessed December 7, 2021).
Robertson, C. L., and D. Hamilton. 2020. Economic rights as industrial policy: Family care policies can be part of a transformation that centers the worker in economic relief efforts rather than companies. The American Prospect. https://prospect.org/familycare/economic-rights-as-industrial-policy/ (accessed December 14, 2021).
Session II: Perspectives from Sector Leaders Working with Communities and Families
ASA. 2021. Fall 2021. Generations Journal 45(3). https://generations.asaging.org/fall2021 (accessed December 1, 2021).
Espinoza, R., and M. Gerstein Pineau. 2021. The Care Economy Debate Is Struggling. Is it the Messaging? http://www.phinational.org/the-care-economy-debate-is-struggling-is-it-the-messaging/ (accessed December 15, 2021).
Kalipeni, J. 2021. Care in the United States: Our moment of crisis. Generations Journal 45(3). https://generations.asaging.org/care-united-states-our-moment-crisis (accessed December 1, 2021).
Session III: Policies, Strategies, and the Push for Innovation at Different Levels of Government
Chang, D. 2020, October. Connecting the dots: Improving child care workers’ conditions leads to better health, economic stability, and greater equity. Health Affairs. https://www.healthaffairs.org/do/10.1377/hblog20201019.28108/full/ (accessed December 7, 2021)
CSCCE. 2020. Center for the Study of Child Care Employment. https://cscce.berkeley.edu/ (accessed November 11, 2021).
Foster, N., and A. Newman. 2021. A historic moment for the care economy. Employment and Jobs. https://www.aspeninstitute.org/blog-posts/historic-moment-for-care-economy/ (accessed November 11, 2021).
Hartley, R. P., A. Chaudry, M. Boteach, E. Mitchell, and K. Menefee. 2021. A lifetime’s worth of benefits: The effects of affordable, high-quality child care on family income, the gender earnings gap, and women’s retirement security. Columbia University. https://nwlc.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/04/A-Lifetimes-Worth-of-Benefits-_FD.pdf (accessed December 2, 2021).
Hirsh-Pasek, K., and P. Burchinal. 2021. Supporting families supports the economy: Social nets are economic foundations. Education Plus Development. https://www.brookings.edu/blog/education-plus-development/2021/09/27/supporting-families-supports-the-economy-social-nets-are-economic-foundations/ (accessed November 11, 2021).
Jabbari, J., L. Hamilton, S. Roll, and M. Grinstein-Weiss. 2021. The new child tax credit does more than just cut poverty. Brookings. https://www.brookings.edu/blog/up-front/2021/09/24/the-new-child-tax-credit-does-more-than-just-cut-poverty/ (accessed November 11, 2021).
WIN Network. 2021. Equitable Economies Policy Database. https://winnetwork.org/equitable-economies-policy-database (accessed November 11, 2021).
Relevant National Academies Publications
Institute of Medicine and the National Research Council. 2015. Transforming the workforce for children birth through age 8: A unifying foundation. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. https://www.nap.edu/19401 (accessed December 15, 2021).
NASEM (National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine). 2016. Advancing the power of economic evidence to inform investments in children, youth, and families. Washington, DC: National Academies Press. https://www.nap.edu/23481 (accessed December 15, 2021).
NASEM. 2018. Financing early care and education with a highly qualified workforce. https://www.nationalacademies.org/our-work/financing-early-care-and-education-with-a-highly-qualified-workforce (accessed December 10, 2021)
NASEM. 2019. A roadmap to reducing child poverty. Washington, DC: National Academies Press. https://www.nap.edu/25246 (accessed December 15, 2021).
Other Background Readings
Grant, M. G. 2021. The year that broke care work. The New Republic. https://newrepublic.com/article/161672/year-broke-care-work (accessed November 11, 2021).
Luckerson, V. 2021. Weighing big tech’s promise to Black America. Wired. https://www.wired.com/story/big-techs-promise-to-black-america/ (accessed November 11, 2021).
McCallum, J. 2021. How the Work Ethic Became a Substitute for Good Jobs. https://aeon.co/essays/how-the-work-ethic-became-a-substitute-for-good-jobs (accessed November 11, 2021).
Said, C. San Francisco becomes first city to require sick leave for nannies, cleaners, gardeners. San Francisco Chronicle. https://www.sfchronicle.com/bayarea/article/San-Franciscosupervisors-approve-sick-leave-for-16702376.php (accessed December 15, 2021).
UpTogether. 2021. Welcome to UpTogether. https://www.uptogether.org/ (accessed November 11, 2021).
Warren, D. T., and S. Borgos. 2020. Building Movements Around the Care Economy. https://prospect.org/familycare/building-movements-around-the-care-economy/ (accessed November 11, 2021).
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