This report to Congress provides information on the performance of states on seven national outcome categories and also includes data on contextual factors and findings of analyses conducted across states. Current as of June 27, 2023.
Kids Count is a project of the Annie E. Casey Foundation to track the well-being of children in the United States. Provides national and state-by-state information broken down by demographics, economic, family and community, health, and safety and risky behaviors indicators.
The Annie E. Casey Foundation's KIDS COUNT 2023 Data Book continues to present national and state data across four domains — economic well-being, education, health and family and community — and ranks states in overall child well-being.
The Federal Interagency Forum on Child and Family Statistics (the Forum) published it's full report:America's Children which provides the most recent statistics on children and families in the United States across 41 report indicators, covering a range of domains: family and social environment, economic circumstances, health care, physical environment and safety, behavior, education, and health.
Using information collected through various monitoring and reporting systems, the Children's Bureau analyzes and reports data on a variety of topics, including adoption, foster care, and child abuse and neglect.
The Child Trends DataBank is an online resource for indicators of child and family well-being and associated measures. The DataBank includes close to 100 population-based measures, covering the domains of health and safety, child care and education, and behaviors linked to positive and negative well-being.
The Urban Institute Children of Immigrants Data Tool is an interactive tool designed to generate charts and tables with indicators on children, age 0 to 17, for the United States, the 50 states, the District of Columbia and the top 100 metro areas using data from the American Community Survey.
These tables look at the demographic characteristics of the adult population 15 years and older. They describe the current marital status of people in the United States for selected age and earnings groups, as well as living arrangements and characteristics of parents with coresident children under 18. US Census Bureau.
Provides a number of resources including interactive data tools on the following topics: Measuring Hispanic Families and Households, Families' Utilization of Early Care and Education, Early Care and Education Search and Decision-Making, and Unpacking Hispanic Diversity.
The Future of Families and Child Wellbeing Study (FFCWS) is based on a stratified, multistage sample of 4898 children born in large U.S. cities (population over 200,000) between 1998 and 2000, where births to unmarried mothers were oversampled by a ratio of 3 to 1. The Future of Families & Child Wellbeing Study consists of a core survey with mothers, fathers, primary caregivers, and the focal child.
The National Survey of America's Families (NSAF) is part of The Urban Institute's Assessing the New Federalism (ANF) multi-year research project. Its purpose is to track the effects of recent federal policy changes decentralizing many social programs from the federal government to the states.