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Does Moving to Better Neighborhoods Lead to Better Schooling Opportunities? Parental School Choice in an Experimental Housing Voucher Program


by Stefanie DeLuca & Peter Rosenblatt - 2010


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 112 Number 5, 2010, p. 1443-1491
https://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 15683, Date Accessed: 5/25/2020 10:30:24 AM
 
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About the Author
  • Stefanie DeLuca
    Johns Hopkins University
    E-mail Author
    STEFANIE DELUCA is an assistant professor in the Department of Sociology at the Johns Hopkins University. She is currently engaged in several areas of research involving sociological considerations of education and housing policy issues. Some of her research examines the transition to college and work for young adults. Other projects focus on the role of neighborhoods and the longitudinal effects of housing voucher experiments on welfare use, employment, schooling, and long-term mobility patterns. Stefanie was recently awarded a William T. Grant Foundation Scholar’s Award to begin studying residential mobility, schooling, and delinquency among very poor youth in the South. She contributes regularly to national press sources, such as the Baltimore Sun, the Washington Post, and National Public Radio, and her work has been published in Social Forces, Social Science Research, Sociology of Education, and Demography. Her recent research has been funded by the Annie E. Casey Foundation, the Spencer Foundation, the American Educational Research Association, and the Department of Education. Recent publications: DeLuca, Stefanie, and Elizabeth Dayton. Forthcoming, 2009. Switching social contexts: The effects of housing mobility and school choice programs on youth outcomes. Annual Review of Sociology, Vol. 35; and DeLuca, Stefanie, and Robert Bozick. 2005. Better late than never? Delayed enrollment in the high school to college transition. Social Forces 84 (1):527–50.
  • Peter Rosenblatt
    Johns Hopkins University
    PETER ROSENBLATT is a doctoral student in the Department of Sociology at Johns Hopkins University. His research interests include residential inequality and mobility among the poor in urban areas, and the sociology of education. His dissertation research focuses on the transformation of public housing and its relationship to urban restructuring and segregation in the United States.
 
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