Policy2020-08-10T23:43:08+00:00

Policy

The Center for the Economics of Reproductive Health at the Institute for Women’s Policy Research (IWPR) seeks to advance public understanding and awareness of the link between access to reproductive health care services for women and their long-term economic security and well-being. We conduct original research and policy analysis at the intersections of race, ethnicity, class, and reproductive health to improve economic outcomes, and educational and employment opportunities for all women.

A Woman-Centered Economic Agenda: 8 Policies that Boost the Economy and Work for Everyone

This fact sheet outlines eight key policy priorities that are critical for increasing women’s economic opportunities and securing their futures.

Slider
Search
Generic filters
Filter by Categories
Select all
Issues
Employment and Earnings
Center on the Economics of Reproductive Health
Student Parent Success Initiative
Race, Ethnicity, Gender, and Economy
Research and Action Hub
Status of Women
Media
In the Lead
Press Hits
Press Releases
Publications
Briefing Paper
Fact Sheet
Presentation
Quick Figure
Executive Summary
Newsletter

A Woman-Centered Economic Agenda: 8 Policies that Boost the Economy and Work for Everyone

This fact sheet outlines eight key policy priorities that are critical for increasing women’s economic opportunities and securing their futures.

The Need to Promote Gender Diversity in Entrepreneurship, Innovation, and Patenting: Written Testimony Submitted to the House Small Business Committee

IWPR’s research finds that women patent inventions at much lower rates than men, which means that potential innovations to improve technology, treat illness, and improve everyday life are being left on the table.

Categories: Policy, Testimony|Tags: , , , |

Estimating Usage and Costs of Alternative Policies to Provide Paid Family and Medical Leave in the United States

This brief summarizes a simulation analysis of five different paid family and medical leave model programs selected to show a range of generosity of provision and based on working programs in three states (California 2002 legislation and 2016 revisions, New Jersey, and Rhode Island) and a federal proposal (the FAMILY Act), all applied to the national workforce.

Categories: Briefing Paper, Policy|Tags: |