Foundations for Strong Families 101. Endnotes

01/09/2009

 
1.  Jenkins, N., Stanley, S.M., Bailey, W.C., & Markman, H.J. (2002). You Paid How Much for That?:  How to Win at Money Without Losing at Love. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.
 
2.  Dynamics of Economic Well-Being: Movements in the U.S. Income Distribution, 1996-1999. U.S. Census Bureau. Current Population Reports, Household Economics Studies. P70-95. Published July 2004. http://www.census.gov/prod/2004pubs/p70-95.pdf (PDF - 20 pages)
 
3.  Jenkins, N., Stanley, S.M., Bailey, W.C., & Markman, H.J. (2002).
 
4.  Fein, D. (2003). The determinants of marriage and cohabitation among disadvantaged Americans: Two themes from a literature review. Presented at the conference on Marriage and Family Formation among Low-Income Couples: What Do We Know from Research, Georgetown University, Washington, D.C., September 4, 2003.
 
5.  Fragile Families Research Brief. (2003). The retreat from marriage among low-income families. Retrieved from:  http://www.fragilefamilies.princeton.edu/briefs/ResearchBrief17.pdf (PDF - 4 pages).
 
6.  “America’s Children: Key National Indicators of Well-Being 2005.” Federal Interagency Forum on Child and Family Statistics. Published July 2005. http://www.childstats.gov/americaschildren/index.asp
 
7.  Horn, Wade F. and Isabel V. Sawhill. (2001).“Fathers, Marriage, and Welfare Reform.” The New World of Welfare. Ed. Rebecca Blank and Ron Haskins. Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution Press, 421-435.
 
8.  Manning, W.D., and Lamb, K.A. (2003). Adolescent well-being in cohabiting, married, and single-parent families. Journal of Marriage and Family, 65(4), 876-893.
 
9.  Fein, D. (2003).
 
10.  Waite, L.J. and Gallagher, M. (2000) The Case for Marriage: Why Married People are Happier, Healthier, and Better Off Financially. New York, NY: Doubleday.
 
11.  Couples: What Do We Know from Research, Georgetown University, Washington, D.C., September 4, 2003.
 
12.  America’s Children: Key National Indicators of Well-Being 2005.
 
13.  Brown, S.L. (2004). Family structure and child well-being: The significance of parental cohabitation. Journal of Marriage and the Family, 66(2), 351-367.
 
14.  Demuth, S., & Brown, S. (2004). Family structure, family processes, and adolescent delinquency: The significance of parental absence versus parental gender. Journal of Research in Crime and Delinquency, 41(1), 58-81. See also Manning, W.D., & Lamb, K.A. (2003).
 
15.  Waite, L.J. and Gallagher, M. (2000).
 
16.  Manning, W.D., & Lamb, K.A. (2003).
 
17.  McLanahan, S.S. (1999). Father absence and the welfare of children. In E.M. Hetherington (Ed), Coping with divorce, single parenting, and remarriage: A risk and resiliency perspective, 117-145. Mahwah, NJ, US: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates.
 
18.  Waite, L.J. and Gallagher, M. (2000).
 
19.  Fragile Families Research Brief. (2003). The retreat from marriage among low-income families. Retrieved from:  http://www.fragilefamilies.princeton.edu/briefs/ResearchBrief17.pdf (PDF - 4 pages). See also Edin, K. and M. Kefalas. (2005) Promises I Can Keep: Why Poor Women Put Motherhood Before Marriage. Berkeley: University of California Press.
 
20.  Stanley, S. & Einhorn, L. (2007). Hitting pay dirt: Comment on “Money: A therapeutic tool for couples therapy“. Family Process, 46: 293-299.
 
21.  Jenkins, N., Stanley, S.M., Bailey, W.C., & Markman, H.J. (2002).
 
22.  Jenkins, N., Stanley, S.M., Bailey, W.C., & Markman, H.J. (2002).

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