National Partnership for Women & Families

Research Library

Doing some policy research? Need some background materials? You've come to the right place.

Note: Documents in the library are organized by issue area — and PDFs require Adobe Reader (free download/upgrade available).

 

 

Comments on Priorities for Pediatric Quality Measures (January 2011)

In conjunction with Childbirth Connection, the National Partnership submitted comments on priorities for the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP) pediatric quality measures program. Through CHIP, the country has the opportunity to focus national resources and attention on performance measurement in the realm of child health care, including the promotion of healthy birth.


Comments on the Draft National Prevention Strategy (January 2011)

The Affordable Care Act calls for the creation of a comprehensive and coordinated National Prevention Strategy. The National Partnership believes that the National Prevention Strategy can play a vital role in moving our country toward a health model based on wellness, but urge the federal government to recognize the importance of sexual health as an essential, integral component of overall health and incorporate reproductive and sexual health into the National Prevention Strategy.


Bios: Coleman v. Maryland Court of Appeals

Daniel A. Coleman was born February 18th, 1952, in Baltimore, Maryland. The second youngest of eight children, he was the first male in his family to graduate from college. He attended North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University, where he studied political science, history and business. Upon receiving his bachelor’s degree in 1974, Coleman knew he wanted to advance his education and pursue the business side of the law...


Q&A: Coleman v. Maryland Court of Appeals

How does the Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA) work? What coverage do state employees have?


Amicus Brief for the U.S. Court of Appeals for D.C.: Mary Kate Breeden v. Novartis Pharmaceuticals Corp.

No one should have to choose between family needs and employment. Congress passed the Family and Medical Leave Act, 29 U.S.C. §§ 2601-2654 (2006) (“FMLA”) in 1993 to ensure that workers could take unpaid leave to care for a new child or seriously ill family member (or to seek medical treatment themselves) without losing their jobs or suffering other adverse employment consequences.


Recommendations for Health Risk Assessment Guidance (January 2011)

Health Risk Assessments (HRAs) can play an important role in supporting effective primary care. With appropriate protections in place, HRAs can be useful tools that engage patients and their caregivers in their health care.


Paid Sick Days & Hawaii

More than 170,000 Hawaii workers - about 43 percent of the state's private-sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days in California

More than 4.6 million California workers - about 39 percent of the state's private-sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & Missouri

More than 900,000 Missouri workers - about 42 percent of the state's private-sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & Georgia

Nearly 1.4 million Georgia workers - about 44 percent of the state's private-sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & Nebraska

More than 290,000 Nebraska workers - about 42 percent of the state's private sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & Wyoming

Nearly 85,000 Wyoming workers - about 45 percent of the state's private sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & West Virginia

More than 260,000 West Virginia workers - about 47 percent of the state's private sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & Mississippi

More than 410,000 Mississippi workers - about 49 percent of the state's private-sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & Tennessee

More than 970,000 Tennessee workers - about 46 percent of the state's private sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & New Hampshire

More than 190,000 New Hampshire workers - about 37 percent of the state's private-sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & Arkansas

More than 370,000 Arkansas workers - about 41 percent of the state's private-sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & Rhode Island

150,000 Rhode Island workers - about 38 percent of the state's private-sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days & South Dakota

More than 125,000 South Dakota workers - about 43 percent of the state's private sector workforce - are not able to take a paid sick day when they are ill.


Paid Sick Days in San Francisco, California

In November 2006, the voters of San Francisco made their city the first jurisdiction in the country to pass a paid sick days ordinance, passing Proposition F by 61 percent. The ordinance went into effect in February 2007, allowing all workers to earn one hour of paid sick time for every 30 hours worked.


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