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 Quotes from magazines about daycare - 1990, p4

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Magazine Articles from: 1970 | 1980 | 1990 | 2000 | 2010

Article

Quote

Daycare Dangers,
U.S. News and World Report,
4-Aug-97, page 35

 

Many states now urge former welfare recipients to be trained as day-care workers. This may be good for the recipients, since it prepares them for jobs; it could be bad for children, since some states seem ready to lower existing standards to accept these "provisionally certified" providers.
Category = Regulations
Daycare Dangers,
U.S. News and World Report,
4-Aug-97, page 35
While restaurants are shut down every day for even minor hygiene violations, records show that day-care centers in America are rarely closed. Frequently, licensing authorities try to keep troubled facilities open so working parents won't be left in the lurch.
Category = Regulations
Daycare Dangers,
U.S. News and World Report,
4-Aug-97, page 36
Similarly, parents may assume that a state license means inspectors will regularly check the (day-care) facility. In most states, it does not. Typically, inspectors visit a center when it opens, for initial accreditation--and thereafter in response to complaints or after a few years pass.
Category = Regulations
Daycare Dangers,
U.S. News and World Report,
4-Aug-97,  page 36
When (day-care) inspectors do show up, they often concentrate on compliance with the safety rules--whether a first-aid kit is complete, for instance, but may be oblivious to larger concerns about the children's welfare.
Category = Regulations
Daycare Dangers,
U.S. News and World Report,
4-Aug-97,  page 36
(A bad daycare) stayed in business because the previous cases (of child abuse) boiled down to a child's word against that of an adult--and the regulators consistently sided with the adult.
Category = Regulations
Daycare Dangers,
U.S. News and World Report,

4-Aug-97,  page 37
But while the families of victims lobby for higher standards and stricter rules, proprietary day care, especially the larger franchises, employs a powerful lobby in Washington to keep up opposition to increased regulation. Industry representatives contend that day care can maintain high standards without bolstering requirements, and that new regulations would drive costs up to unacceptable levels. What seems hardest for the mourning families is their abiding sense that they themselves have been naive--naive in assuming that the laws and standards governing day care had produced a system in which their children would be safe.
Category = Politics, Regulations

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 Quotes from magazines about daycare - 1990, p4

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Last updated:  07/03/2011

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