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Quotes from web articles about daycare: 1998, p6

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Reference

Quote
Government DaycareŚEliminating Families?, cwfa.org, 9-Jan-98 (The) President hosted yet another warm and fuzzy press conference this week to announce a $22 billion dollar daycare program benefiting government bureaucracy at the expense of parents and their children. The plan? To take your hard earned tax dollars and give them to businesses, the day care lobby...
The goal? To benefit parents only if they let non-family providers care for their children.
...Polls in which moms are asked to list their preference for types of childcare have consistently ranked daycare centers last.
...Therefore, if the White House really wants to help working women, then instead of federalizing institutional daycare they should reduce the tax burdens on parents.
Category = Politics
Child care and the feminist agenda by Mona Charen, jewishworldreview.com, 16-Jan-98 But the whole concept of chirpy, well-lit child centers with Ph.Ds changing diapers and playing Mozart is a fantasy that only liberals could believe in. No amount of money the government could possibly collect would be enough to fund such centers around the country. And even if it were financially feasible, it would probably be an emotional failure. Yes, infants and toddlers need intellectual stimulation. But the most important thing for young children is the consistent, loving attention of at least one person who would walk through fire for them. The early research on child care suggests that children raised by non-parents are more aggressive, less sociable and less firmly attached to their parents than children raised at home.
Category = Behavior, Politics
Day Careless
(dangers of day care to children)
by Maggie Gallagher,
(Cover Story) National Review,

26-Jan-98
Not long ago, I stumbled across the following datum in a 1992 issue of The Journal of the American Medical Association that may help explain why: In the course of one year of full-time day care, a middle-class white male toddler was "likely to be bitten" nine times.
Category = Danger
Day Careless,
(dangers of day care to children)
by Maggie Gallagher,
(Cover Story) National Review,

26-Jan-98
The trouble is that most day-care kids are, indeed, in "other circumstances." Quality child care, as experts now understand it, does not refer to variables such as group size or caregiver training that can be regulated by government (day-care boosters tend to be obsessed with licensing and training). Instead, quality care is dependent on the same underlying emotional processes that make for strong mother - child relationships. For young children, high-quality care means a caregiver who stays with the child for long periods -- "years, not months," says one expert. A high-quality caregiver babbles, chatters, coos, hugs, strokes a baby or toddler, and consistently makes the effort to respond warmly to his verbal and non-verbal attempts at communication.
Few employees can meet such demanding standards.
Category = Quality

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Quotes from web articles about daycare: 1998, p6

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Last updated:  04/30/2008

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