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Behavior and Social Issues

, Volume 8, Issue 2, pp 153–158 | Cite as

Women and Welfare Reform: How Well Can we Fare without Education?

  • Maria R. RuizEmail author
Article

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References

  1. American Psychological Association Task Force on Women, Poverty and Public Assistance, Division of the Psychology of Women. (1997). Implementing welfare policy to insure long-term independence and well-being. Washington, DC: Author.Google Scholar
  2. Edin, K. J. (1996). Making ends meet: How single mothers survive welfare and low wage work. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.Google Scholar
  3. Sherman, A. (1990). College access and the JOBS program. Washington, DC: Center for Law and Social Policy.Google Scholar
  4. Smith, J. (1986). The paradox of women’s poverty: Wage-earning women and economic transformation. In B. C. Gelpi, M. H. Strober, N. C. Harstock, & C. C. Novak, (Eds.), Women and poverty. (pp. 121–140). Chicago: University of Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  5. Solomon, C. (1990). Aid to families with dependent children and post-secondary education. Congressional research service report for Congress. Washington, DC: Library of Congress.Google Scholar
  6. Spalter-Roth, R, Burr, B., Hartmann, H., and Shaw, L. (1995, January). Welfare that works: The working lives of AFDC recipients. Washington, DC: Institute for Women’s Policy Research.Google Scholar
  7. Webster, N. (1983). Webster’s new universal unabridged dictionary. New York: Simon Shuster.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Cambridge Center for Behavioral Studies 1998

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Department of PsychologyRollins CollegeWinter ParkUSA

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