Data


2011 National Child Maltreatment Report (Published Dec. 2012)

Published by the Administration on Children, Youth and Families (ACYF) this annual report documents national and state statistics about child maltreatment from data collected by child protective services agencies through the National Child Abuse and Neglect Data System (NCANDS).


National Resource Center for Child Welfare Data and Technology (NRC-CWDT). 

NRC-CWDT’s mission is to assist State, local and tribal child welfare agencies and the courts in improving outcomes for children and families through the use of information technology.


KIDS COUNT Data Center

This system contains state- and city-level data for over 100 measures of child well-being, including all the measures regularly used in our popular KIDS COUNT Data Book and The Right Start for America's Newborns. This easy-to-use, powerful online database allows you to generate custom reports for a geographic area (Profiles) or to compare areas on a topic (Ranking, Maps, and Line Graphs)


Analysis of Fiscal Year 2009 TANF and MOE Spending by States

From CLASP/Center for Law and Social Policy: Worksheets analyzing how the 50 states, the District of Columbia, and the nation as a whole spent the federal Temporary Assistance for Needy Families (TANF) block grants and state Maintenance of Effort (MOE) funds in fiscal year 2009.


State Infant and Toddler Initiative Profiles

From CLASP/Center for Law and Social Policy: In-depth information on the state initiatives highlighted in Starting Off Right: Promoting Child Development from Birth in State Early Care and Education Initiatives.


State Fact Sheets on Child Welfare Funding 

From CLASP/Center for Law and Social Policy: Many people across the country believe the child welfare system must do more to prevent child abuse and neglect; to provide specialized treatment to families struggling with problems of mental health, substance abuse, or domestic violence; to promote new permanency options for children, including support for grandparents and other relatives who have stepped in to raise children when their parents cannot; and to provide adequate numbers of child welfare workers who are trained to deal with the complex needs of families in crisis. At the heart of the debate lie questions about how best to increase the capacity, in each of these areas, to improve outcomes for children and families—and how to hold federal, state, and local governments more accountable for these outcomes.