Federal Spending for After-School Programs

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Federal Spending for After-School Programs. $1BILLION. Fight Crime:Invest in Kids. $846 million. $453 million. $200 million. $40 million. $13 million. FY00. FY97. FY98. FY99. FY01. FY02-04. Crime and Safety. Changes in Family and Work. Emphasis on Education. - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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<ul><li><p>Federal Spending for After-School Programs </p><p>Fight Crime:Invest in KidsFY97FY98FY99FY00FY01FY02-04$13million$40million$200million$453million$846million$1BILLION</p><p>Chart6</p><p>13</p><p>40</p><p>200</p><p>453</p><p>846</p><p>1000</p><p>Sheet1</p><p>9713</p><p>9840</p><p>99200</p><p>0453</p><p>1846</p><p>21,000</p><p>Sheet1</p><p>0</p><p>0</p><p>0</p><p>0</p><p>0</p><p>0</p><p>Sheet2</p><p>Sheet3</p></li><li><p>PUBLIC WILL: Funding for Afterschool</p></li><li><p> HISTORY OF After School ProgramsSTUGGLE FOR IDENTITY Counter Point to School</p><p> Pressure to Over-Promise and Compensate for Others</p><p> Underfunded and Undervalued</p></li><li><p> HISTORY OF After School ProgramsSTUGGLE FOR IDENTITY Reliance on Part-Time and Volunteers</p><p> Concerns About Professionalization, Standards, Quality</p><p> A Questioning of Outcomes and Accountability</p></li><li><p>The Costs of Dropping Out</p><p> earn almost $450,000 less </p><p> $2 million less than those who obtain a Bachelors Degree</p><p> spend 20 years, on average, living in poverty </p></li><li><p>The Teen Initiative: Why?: Lives</p><p>High School Drop Outs Vs. Graduates: Mortality rate:300% higher</p><p>Arrests:350% higherCenter for Labor Market Studies </p></li><li><p>Learning and Development:Whose Job is it? </p><p>2002 - After-School Programs in Boston: What Young People Think &amp; Want, The Center for Teen Empowerment. 2004 - Coming of Age in Boston: Out of School Opportunities for Teens, Bostons After School for All Partnership.2006 Too Big To Be Seen: The Invisible Dropout Crisis in Boston and America, Boston Youth Transitions Funders Group Contacts with Chicago, San Francisco, Providence.Networking &amp; Feedback</p><p>.[1] [1] Hoyert, D.L., Heron, M.P., Murphy, S.L., &amp; Kung, H. (2006). Deaths: Final data for 2003. National Vital Statistics Reports: 54 (13). Hyattsville, MD: National Center for Health Statistics. http://www.cdc.gov/nchs/data/nvsr/nvsr54/nvsr54_13.pdf</p><p>[1] Alliance for Excellent Education. (November, 2003a). FactSheet: The impact of education on: Crime. Washington, DC: Author </p><p>68% of inmates in state prisons and 49% in federal prisons do not have high school diplomas.</p><p>Meanwhile, he knowledge-based economy demands more education of its workers.</p><p>Last stat thanks to Center for Labor Market Studies, under the leadership of Andy Sum, report to be released soon.2002 - After-School Programs in Boston: What Young People Think &amp; Want, The Center for Teen Empowerment. 2004 - Coming of Age in Boston: Out of School Opportunities for Teens, Bostons After School for All Partnership.2006 Too Big To Be Seen: The Invisible Dropout Crisis in Boston and America, Boston Youth Transitions Funders Group Contacts with Chicago, San Francisco, Providence.Networking &amp; Feedback</p></li></ul>