Rhode Island

June, 2012

Using an alternative to classical statistics, this paper reanalyzes results from three published studies of interventions to increase employment and reduce welfare dependency. The analysis formally incorporates prior beliefs about the interventions, characterizing the results in terms of the distribution of possible effects, and generally confirms the earlier published findings.

Telephone Care Management for Medicaid Recipients with Depression, Thirty-Six Months After Random Assignment

December, 2011
Sue Kim, Allen J. LeBlanc, Pamela Morris, Greg Simon, Johanna Walter

A telephonic care management program increased the use of mental health services by Medicaid recipients with depression while the program was running, but it did not help individuals sustain treatment after the intervention ended. The program did not reduce depression on average, nor did it have any effect on employment outcomes.

Telephone Care Management for Medicaid Recipients with Depression, Eighteen Months After Random Assignment

November, 2010
Sue Kim, Allen J. LeBlanc, Pamela Morris, Greg Simon, Johanna Walter

A telephonic care management program increased the use of mental health services by Medicaid recipients with depression, although that effect faded over time. The program did not reduce depression on average, but it did reduce the number of people who suffered from very severe depression.

Early Results from a Telephone Care Management Program for Medicaid Recipients with Depression

August, 2009
Sue Kim, Allen J. LeBlanc, Charles Michalopoulos

Very early results from a random assignment study suggest that Working toward Wellness increased the use of mental health services and had mixed effects on depression severity. Impacts are concentrated among Hispanic participants.

The Center for Employment Opportunities Comprehensive Prisoner Reentry Program

April, 2006

The Center for Employment Opportunities (CEO) serves nearly 2,000 reentering prisoners a year with a structured program of pre-employment training, immediate short-term transitional work, and job placement services. This report, written jointly by CEO and MDRC, describes how the CEO program operates. Results from a random assignment evaluation by MDRC are expected next year.

Findings from the Extended-Service Schools Initiative

June, 2002
Jean Grossman, Marilyn Price, Veronica Fellerath, Linda Z. Jucovy, Lauren J. Kotloff, Rebecca Raley, Karen E. Walker

Launched in 1997, the Extended-Service Schools (ESS) Initiative helped establish after-school programs in 17 communities across the country, each of which adapted one of four program models to local circumstances and needs.

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