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.
Use the tools at left to search for and filter publications.
Use the tools at bottom to search for and filter publications.
- (-) Remove Methodology filter Methodology
- (-) Remove People Receiving Public Assistance filter People Receiving Public Assistance
- (-) Remove Family Relationships filter Family Relationships
- (-) Remove Child Care and Early Education filter Child Care and Early Education
- (-) Remove Welfare Reform filter Welfare Reform
- (-) Remove Single-Parent Families filter Single-Parent Families
- (-) Remove Transitional Jobs/Subsidized Employment filter Transitional Jobs/Subsidized Employment
- (-) Remove 2012 filter 2012
- (-) Remove Coordinated Care/Care Management filter Coordinated Care/Care Management
- (-) Remove Corrections and Reentry filter Corrections and Reentry