In 2005, the Children’s Institute commissioned ECONorthwest to produce this Oregon Children’s Budget. It asked ECONorthwest to answer the question: what federal, state and foundation spending is devoted to low income children in Oregon? As basic as this question may seem, the answer to it was unknown with any detail before the publication of this report.
Children: Oklahoma's Investment in Tomorrow 2003 identifies actual state and federal expenditures for Oklahoma children and youth programs for fiscal years (FY) 2000 through FY 2002, current budgets for FY 2003 and budget request for FY 2004.
The Youth Development Policy Handbook grew out of the absence of coordinated, comprehensive, data-driven youth policy in Missouri. In the past there have been attempts at the state level to coordinate services around a particular “hot” issue relating to youth such as teen pregnancy, violence or substance abuse.
The Children's Cabinet is a policy office in the Office of the Governor created by Act 5 of the 1998 Extraordinary Session of the Louisiana Legislature. The Cabinet's primary function is to coordinate children's policy across the five departments that provide services for young people: Departments of Education, Health and Hospitals, Labor, Public Safety and Corrections, and Social Services.
Investments in Illinois' Future is a report analyzing Illinois expenditures on programs and services for youth ages 12 to 24 between fiscal years 1994 and 2004. This historical analysis provides valuable information and context relevant to inform future planning, policy development, appropriations decisions and statewide analysis impacting youth in Illinois.
The Solano County Children’s Budget is a functional budget that tracks how fiscal resources are allocated for children’s services in Solano County.
This first Children’s Budget reflects a snapshot in time, using FY 2001–02 funding levels. Since that time, state and federal budget cuts have had a substantial impact on County programs serving children, youth, and families. In some sense, the Children’s Budget represents a “high water mark” for new investments in children’s services.