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Formerly Incarcerated Parents and Their Children

The negative effects of incarceration on child well-being are often linked to the economic insecurity of formerly incarcerated parents. Researchers caution, however, that the effects of parental incarceration may be small in the presence of multiplepartner fertility and other family complexity. Desp... Full description

Journal Title: Demography 2018-06-01, Vol.55 (3), p.823-847
Main Author: Western, Bruce
Other Authors: Smith, Natalie
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: New York: Population Association of America (Springer)
ID: ISSN: 0070-3370
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/29770923
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recordid: cdi_pubmedcentral_primary_oai_pubmedcentral_nih_gov_6239976
title: Formerly Incarcerated Parents and Their Children
format: Article
creator:
  • Western, Bruce
  • Smith, Natalie
subjects:
  • Adolescent
  • Article
  • Children
  • Children & youth
  • Complexity
  • Crime
  • Dating
  • Demography
  • Drug abuse
  • Drug use
  • Economic insecurity
  • Economics
  • Effects
  • Ex-convicts
  • Families & family life
  • Family complexity
  • FAMILY PROCESSES AND WELL-BEING
  • Family relations
  • Female
  • Fertility
  • general
  • Geography
  • Housing
  • Humans
  • Imprisonment
  • Income
  • Insecurity
  • Interviews as Topic
  • Male
  • Medicine/Public Health
  • Parent-Child Relations
  • Parental incarceration
  • Parents
  • Parents & parenting
  • Population Economics
  • Prisoners
  • Prisons
  • Qualitative Research
  • Reentry
  • Security
  • Social Sciences
  • Sociology
  • Surveys and Questionnaires
  • Well being
  • Young Adult
ispartof: Demography, 2018-06-01, Vol.55 (3), p.823-847
description: The negative effects of incarceration on child well-being are often linked to the economic insecurity of formerly incarcerated parents. Researchers caution, however, that the effects of parental incarceration may be small in the presence of multiplepartner fertility and other family complexity. Despite these claims, few studies have directly observed either economic insecurity or the full extent of family complexity. We study parent-child relationships with a unique data set that includes detailed information about economic insecurity and family complexity among parents just released from prison. We find that stable private housing, more than income, is associated with close and regular contact between parents and children. Formerly incarcerated parents see their children less regularly in contexts of multiple-partner fertility and in the absence of supportive family relationships. Significant housing and family effects are estimated even after we control for drug use and crime, which are themselves negatively related to parental contact. The findings point to the constraints of material insecurity and the complexity of family relationships on the contact between formerly incarcerated parents and their children.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0070-3370
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0070-3370
  • 1533-7790
url: Link


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descriptionThe negative effects of incarceration on child well-being are often linked to the economic insecurity of formerly incarcerated parents. Researchers caution, however, that the effects of parental incarceration may be small in the presence of multiplepartner fertility and other family complexity. Despite these claims, few studies have directly observed either economic insecurity or the full extent of family complexity. We study parent-child relationships with a unique data set that includes detailed information about economic insecurity and family complexity among parents just released from prison. We find that stable private housing, more than income, is associated with close and regular contact between parents and children. Formerly incarcerated parents see their children less regularly in contexts of multiple-partner fertility and in the absence of supportive family relationships. Significant housing and family effects are estimated even after we control for drug use and crime, which are themselves negatively related to parental contact. The findings point to the constraints of material insecurity and the complexity of family relationships on the contact between formerly incarcerated parents and their children.
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subjectAdolescent ; Article ; Children ; Children & youth ; Complexity ; Crime ; Dating ; Demography ; Drug abuse ; Drug use ; Economic insecurity ; Economics ; Effects ; Ex-convicts ; Families & family life ; Family complexity ; FAMILY PROCESSES AND WELL-BEING ; Family relations ; Female ; Fertility ; general ; Geography ; Housing ; Humans ; Imprisonment ; Income ; Insecurity ; Interviews as Topic ; Male ; Medicine/Public Health ; Parent-Child Relations ; Parental incarceration ; Parents ; Parents & parenting ; Population Economics ; Prisoners ; Prisons ; Qualitative Research ; Reentry ; Security ; Social Sciences ; Sociology ; Surveys and Questionnaires ; Well being ; Young Adult
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abstractThe negative effects of incarceration on child well-being are often linked to the economic insecurity of formerly incarcerated parents. Researchers caution, however, that the effects of parental incarceration may be small in the presence of multiplepartner fertility and other family complexity. Despite these claims, few studies have directly observed either economic insecurity or the full extent of family complexity. We study parent-child relationships with a unique data set that includes detailed information about economic insecurity and family complexity among parents just released from prison. We find that stable private housing, more than income, is associated with close and regular contact between parents and children. Formerly incarcerated parents see their children less regularly in contexts of multiple-partner fertility and in the absence of supportive family relationships. Significant housing and family effects are estimated even after we control for drug use and crime, which are themselves negatively related to parental contact. The findings point to the constraints of material insecurity and the complexity of family relationships on the contact between formerly incarcerated parents and their children.
copNew York
pubPopulation Association of America (Springer)
pmid29770923
doi10.1007/s13524-018-0677-4
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