Anne Strauss-Weider reviews the evolution of the demands placed on and the services provided by the freight system over the last several decades, as well as the crucial roles that the public sector and the Transportation Research Board (TRB) have played.
This brief estimates the supply and demand for center-based childcare in New Jersey, highlighting the needs of low-income families and workers with nontraditional schedules.
The latest NJPL blog discusses the rising change in holiday-related costs this year, including groceries and presents. Many are relying more heavily on credit cards to make purchases.
The latest NJPL blog addresses how digital literacy, one of the three barriers contributing to a digital divide, disproportionately impacts access to telemedicine for older people, people of color, and people with low socio-economic status.
Professor Andrea Hetling has been selected to join the Provost Leadership Research Fellowship at the Chancellor-Provost Office for the Spring ’23 and Fall ’23 terms.
Today’s NJSPL blog features a presentation by Stephanie Walsh, Dr. Gregory Porumbescu, Dr. Andrea Hetling, and Vishal Trehan presented at the Fall 22 APPAM conference on SNAP administrative burdens.
In this qualitative study, a research team from NCLC and the Joseph C. Cornwall Center explores the implementation and impact of the Community College Opportunity Grant (CCOG) and Garden State Guarantee (GSG) in NJ.
A recent article co-authored by Nancy Wolff is the first systematic review of the prevalence of prison-based physical and sexual victimization that includes a sufficient number of samples to perform data synthesis, meta-analyses, and a quantitative assessment of sources of heterogeneity between studies.
LIHEAP is a federal block grant program that assists low-income families with the cost of paying their utility bills. Josephine O’Grady reviews the purpose of the program, and how these federal funds can better improve the lives of low-income families in New Jersey.
With authority and rigor, Wolff uses ethics, law, science, and compassion, to call out the anti-humanism roots underpinning the (un)intelligent design of the current correctional system and rings in a new way of intelligently designing and maintaining a just, fair, and person-centered system of asylum of and for humanity.