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Quotes from books about daycare - 1985-1989, p 20

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Featured Books 1985-1989:  
Who Will Rock the Cradle   pages: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14  
Day Care Child Psychology & Adult Economics   pages: 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19 | 20 | 21
A Mother's Work  pages: 22 | 23 | 24
High Risk: children without a conscience pages: 25 | 26
Books from: 1970  |  1980-1984  |  1985-1989 |  1990-1994  |  1995-1999  |  2000-2002  |  2003-2004  |  2005-2006 | 2007-2008 | 2009-2010 |
Day Care
Child Psychology & Adult Economics

Edited by Bryce Christensen
©1989,
Discussion, "The Economics of Day Care”,
p139

Rector* complained that according to the peculiar logic of Washington, the failure of public schools simply means that educators need to start working on the children earlier.
(Macdonald) recalled challenging a representative of the public schools who had (advocated) schooling for younger children at the same time that he catalogued the many serious problems the schools now face.
*policy analyst for The Heritage Foundation
Category = Economics, Politics 

Day Care
Child Psychology & Adult Economics

Edited by Bryce Christensen
©1989,
Discussion, "The Economics of Day Care”,
p141
(Rector noted) Only the politics of self-interest explains why the advocates of (pro-daycare legislation) complain that parents who receive a special tax credit (instead) might not spend it on day care. In fact, many poor families do have an infinite number of higher priorities than day care on their minds. Because advocates of day care would rather not acknowledge such preferences, they constantly ignore the traditional (lower income) families. Not only would this group of families not receive any assistance under (such legislation), but they would pay significant taxes, while still supporting a family on one income.
Category = Economics, Politics 
Day Care
Child Psychology & Adult Economics

Edited by Bryce Christensen
©1989,
Discussion, "The Economics of Day Care”,
p145

Rector saw day-care advocates trying to forge an unholy alliance with business. Advocates of (pro-daycare legislation) have tried to win over business groups by arguing that they can keep wages down...only if they can bring more mothers of infants into the workforce, while their children go into tax-subsidized day-care centers. For ostensibly left-wing groups to use this line of logic constituted extraordinary hypocrisy, even for Washington, Rector observed.
Category = Economics, Politics 

Day Care
Child Psychology & Adult Economics

Edited by Bryce Christensen
©1989,
Discussion, "The Economics of Day Care”,
p131

Deborah Walker* (noted...)
...the first group to benefit from passage of (pro-daycare legislation) would be state officials. Hence, the motive for governors and other state politicians pushing for (such) measure(s).
*assistant professor of economics at Loyola University (New Orleans, LA)
Category =  Politics 

Day Care
Child Psychology & Adult Economics

Edited by Bryce Christensen
©1989,
Discussion, "The Economics of Day Care”,
p131

The second group Deborah Walker saw lobbying for (pro-daycare legislation) were representatives of educational agencies. As public agencies that see their budgets grow under (such legislation), such groups naturally rally to its support.
(Also) credentialed experts have an economic motive for supporting (this legislation). It is much easier to sell expert opinion to government institutions or to government-regulated institutions than it is to sell it on the open market.
Category = Economics, Politics 

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Quotes from books about daycare - 1985-1989, p 20

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Last updated:  02/27/2008

Books:  1970 | 1980-1984 | 1985-1989 | 1990-1994 | 1995-1999 | 2000-2002 | 2003-2004 | 2005-2006 | 2007-2008 | 2009-2010


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