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School-Age Children in Immigrant Families: Challenges and Opportunities for America’s Schools


by Donald J. Hernandez, Nancy A. Denton & Suzanne E. Macartney - 2009


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 111 Number 3, 2009, p. 616-658
https://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 15331, Date Accessed: 4/1/2020 12:41:42 PM
 
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About the Author
  • Donald Hernandez
    University at Albany, State University of New York
    E-mail Author
    DONALD J. HERNANDEZ, professor and chair of the Department of Sociology, University at Albany, State University of New York, currently conducts research on an alternative poverty measure for the United States to overcome limitations of the current official measure; on the extent to which socioeconomic disparities and cultural differences can account for low enrollment in early education programs; on disparities in child well-being by race-ethnic and immigrant origins and socioeconomic status; and on comparable indicators of well-being for children in immigrant and native-born families in nine rich countries. He is coauthor, with Nancy A. Denton and Suzanne E. Macartney, of “Child Poverty in the U.S.: A New Family Budget Approach with Comparison to European Countries” in Helmut Wintersberger, Leena Alanen, Thomas Olk, and Jens Qvortrup (Eds.), Childhood, Generational Order and the Welfare State: Exploring Children’s Social and Economic Welfare, Volume 1 of COST A19: Children’s Welfare (University Press of Southern Denmark, 2007) and editor of Children of Immigrants: Health, Adjustment, and Public Assistance (National Academy Press, 1999).
  • Nancy Denton
    University at Albany, State University of New York
    E-mail Author
    NANCY A. DENTON is a professor in the Department of Sociology and associate director of the Center for Social and Demographic Analysis, University at Albany, State University of New York, and Director of the Lewis Mumford Center for Comparative Urban and Regional Research. She is currently conducting research in the areas of residential segregation, race and ethnic relations, social demography, and urban sociology. She is the author of “Segregation and Discrimination in Housing” in Rachel G. Bratt, Michael E. Stone, and Chester Hartman (Eds.), A Right to Housing: Foundation of a New Social Agenda (Temple University Press, 2006), and coauthor, with Richard D. Alba, of “The Old and New Landscapes of Diversity: Residential Patterns of Immigrant Minorities,” in Nancy Foner and George M. Frederickson (Eds.), Not Just Black and White (Russell Sage Press, 2004)
  • Suzanne Macartney
    University at Albany, State University of New York
    E-mail Author
    SUZANNE E. MACARTNEY is a project research assistant at the Center for Social and Demographic Analysis, University at Albany, State University of New York. She is currently at work on her dissertation for the Department of Sociology, examining how neighborhoods shape the lives of minority children in immigrant families. She is coauthor, with Donald J. Hernandez and Nancy A. Denton, of “Child Poverty in the U.S.: A New Family Budget Approach with Comparison to European Countries,” in Helmut Wintersberger, Leena Alanen, Thomas Olk, and Jens Qvortrup (Eds.), Childhood, Generational Order and the Welfare State: Exploring Children’s Social and Economic Welfare, Volume 1 of COST A19: Children’s Welfare (University Press of Southern Denmark, 2007).
 
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