The Record announced a recent William T. Grant award for an education-based research grant with a research-practitioner partnership conducted by Jason Jabbari, research assistant professor of SPI.
Vox shares research on the impact of surveillance on children’s educational outcomes by Jason Jabbari, research assistant professor of SPI, and Odis Johnson, faculty affiliate of SPI.
In an exclusive with The Marker, the Social Policy Institute investigated the economic impact of Ramadan in Israel.
West Virginia Public Broadcasting interviewed Leah Hamilton, associate professor at SPI, about the effects of the child tax credit on families, highlighting SPI’s finding that 52% of West Virginian parents reported spending the payment on food.
Marketplace references an SPI study on the expanded child tax credit which examined the ways in which CTC recipients used the payments.
Deseret News highlights a recent SPI study on the expanded child tax credit, examining the ways in which parents used the payments.
The Marketplace interviewed Elaine Maag, senior fellow of the Tax Policy Center and co-author of the Child Tax Credit report by SPI, on the impacts the credit had on the financial security of American families.
The Intelligencer highlighted the recent SPI study looking at how parents used the payments not only for basic needs, but also to invest in their children’s futures.
HuffPost highlights findings from an SPI study on the CTC that show the payments enabled many parents to stop resorting to risky ways to make ends meet.
Yahoo Money interviewed Stephen Roll, research assistant professor at SPI, about the spike in unemployment in parents following the termination of the CTC payments.
Basic Income Today featured results from an SPI study on the child tax credit, finding that the termination of the CTC was followed by households experiencing decreased employment.
The National Interest cites a recent SPI study by Stephen Roll, Yung Chun, and Leah Hamilton, that found no evidence that the increased payments led to parents leaving their jobs.
Stephen Roll, associate director of research at the Social Policy Institute, was interviewed by Yahoo! Money about a recent survey that found that employment did not decline during the period that the Child Tax Credit was in effect.
CNBC News interviewed Stephen Roll, SPI research assistant professor, about the effects of the child tax credit on families and the workforce.
The Center for the National Interest highlighted SPI’s study finding that the Child Tax Credit supported parents to start their own small businesses.
AS news summary featured an SPI study which found no evidence that the child tax credit payments negatively affected employment.
Loudoun Times-Mirror cites results from a recent SPI study which examined the impact of the CTC on employment.
The Center for the National Interest discussed SPI’s recent Child Tax Credit (CTC) study which found that the CTC did not create a significant change in the labor force.
Phys Org published an article from The Source which shared results from an SPI study finding that the child tax credit payments did not affect employment.
Futurity shared a recent analysis by researchers at SPI and Appalachian State University which found no evidence that the child tax credit payments encouraged unemployment.
The Source shares results from a recent SPI study which shows that employment among parents did not decrease following the child tax credit payments.
NPR highlights a recent SPI study which analyzed spending data to find the ways in which families utilized their child tax credit payments.
The Hill shares results from an SPI study which shows the benefits of the CTC for low-income families.
The Baltimore Sun highlights a recent SPI study which analyzed how unemployment was affected by the child tax credit payments.
Newsweek highlights a recent study from SPI and Humanity Forward which found that most parents planned to keep working after receiving the CTC.
The Cleveland Jewish News highlighted results from a recent SPI study which found an increased number of children suffering from anxiety after the pandemic.
The Algemeiner shared a recent SPI study showing a significant increase in anxiety in children following the pandemic.
Researchers at SPI have worked hard throughout the pandemic to study the socioeconomic effects of COVID-19, both in the U.S. and in Israel. Global highlights how this work has informed public policy.
Deseret News highlighted results from an SPI study analyzing the impact of the child tax credit payments.
Michal Grinstein-Weiss, director of SPI, and Oren Heller, postdoctorate researcher, were interviewed by Ynet about a study on access to new vocational training in Israel.
A Joint Economic Hearing Report highlighted SPI’s study on the usage and impacts of the Child Tax Credit in the U.S.
Ideastream Public Media highlighted SPI’s study showing that the most common way Ohioan families are spending the CTC payments is on essential items.
Clalit Health Services cited SPI in a printed article about the increase in vaccinations among young children in Israel.
The American Independent quoted an SPI study on the usage of the expanded child tax credit in an article combatting criticism of the payments.
The Marker discussed SPI findings on the impacts of working from home on the Israeli workforce.
Leah Hamilton, SPI faculty affiliate, discusses SPI findings while arguing for the continuation of CTC payments in an article for the California News Times.
CBS 12 reports on the future of the CTC while highlighting SPI’s study on families’ usage of the payments.
Haaretz interviewed Dr. Oren Heller, SPI research associate, about hesitancy in Israel to get the COVID-19 booster shot.
Boston 25 News reports SPI findings that families in New Mexico spent almost 46% of their CTC payments on food. This article was syndicated by Westport News.
PBS highlights SPI’s findings on the ways in which families in New Mexico are using the expanded CTC payments.
California News Times cited SPI’s study on the usages of the CTC by families in New Mexico in an article about the future of the expanded payments.
Vox cites Stephen Roll, SPI research professor, about the potential consequences of ending the CTC payments.
Haaretz cites an SPI survey explaining why many Israeli citizens are not receiving the COVID-19 booster shot.
As many parents are still unsure whether or not to immunize their children against COVID-19, regardless of whether they themselves have received the shot, Oren Heller, Yaniv Shlomo, and Michal Grinstein-Weiss discuss the need for increased governmental transparency to increase the number of vaccinated children.
Yahoo references an SPI study whose findings show that the CTC has enabled low-income families to work.
YNet highlights an SPI study in a printed article on the accessibility of the COVID-19 vaccine in Israel’s less-populated areas.