Child Care and Early Education Research Connections

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Explore our collection of gray research literature (e.g., publicly available reports and briefs published by government agencies, and for-profit and nonprofit organizations), peer-reviewed journal articles, survey instruments, webinars, and descriptions of projects funded by the Office of Planning, Research, and Evaluation. Learn more about the scope of our collection.

You can filter your results by keyword, date, resource type, topic, location (state in which the data were collected), grant (federally funded grant that supported the research), publisher, funder, and author. And you can indicate whether to include resources with data from all states, full text, and peer-reviewed research.

Displaying 1 - 4 out of 4 results
Cook Thomas D., Zhu Naixin, Klein Alice, Starkey Prentice, Thomas Jaime, December, 2020
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
This study uses a within study comparison design (WSC) to conduct a novel test of how much causal bias results when researchers use a nonequivalent comparison group design type (NECGD) that combines: (a) a comparison group local to the treatment…
Tang Yang, Cook Thomas D., Kisbu-Sakarya Yasemin, March, 2018
Reports & Papers
Peer Reviewed
In the "sharp" regression discontinuity design (RD), all units scoring on one side of a designated score on an assignment variable receive treatment, whereas those scoring on the other side become controls. Thus the continuous assignment variable…
Heckman James J. (James Joseph), Pinto Rodrigo, Shaikh Azeem M., Yavitz Adam, April 2011
Reports & Papers
A discussion of the implications of imperfectly randomized assignment on the determination of treatment effects, with an analysis of findings from the Perry Preschool Program in light of these implications
Heckman James J. (James Joseph), Pinto Rodrigo, Shaikh Azeem M., Yavitz Adam, April, 2011
Reports & Papers
A discussion of the implications of imperfectly randomized assignment on the determination of treatment effects, with an analysis of findings from the Perry Preschool Program in light of these implications