Youth Who are in School or are Employed in California
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Youth Who are in School or are Employed
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How to Cite
Permission to copy, reprint, or otherwise distribute KIDS COUNT data is granted as long as appropriate acknowledgement is given. When citing data from the website, please use: The Annie E. Casey Foundation, KIDS COUNT Data Center, datacenter.kidscount.org
Youth Who are in School or are Employed
KIDS COUNT Data Center, datacenter.kidscount.org
A project of the Annie E. Casey Foundation
because one or more years have been deselected.
Includes the percentage of adolescents, ages 16–19, who are either enrolled in school or working as a percentage of all youth ages 16–19. Analysis provided by Population Reference Bureau and based upon five year estimates from U.S. Census Bureau, American Community Survey (ACS), 2006–10 and 2010–14. For this analysis, ACS data are clustered into multi-county groups for select low-population counties. The multi-county groups are as follows: (1) Alpine, Amador, Calaveras, Inyo, Mariposa, Mono and Tuolumne; (2) Colusa, Glenn, Tehama and Trinity; (3) Del Norte, Lassen, Modoc, Nevada, Plumas, Sierra and Siskiyou; (4) Lake and Mendocino; (5) Monterey and San Benito; (6) Sutter and Yuba.
An asterisk indicates that data should be interpreted with caution. Asterisks were used to note low number of events (fewer than 10) or unstable data with large confidence intervals. Data or estimates with low numbers and large confidence intervals indicate that a data point may not be a true representation of the larger population.
NA (Not Available)
Data that are not available are noted as NA. The most frequent reasons for using the NA annotation include the unavailability of longitudinal data, data suppression from the original data source due to a low number event, or statistically unstable estimates.
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Kelly Hardy, Senior Managing Director, Health Policy and Research
Children Now is the leading, nonpartisan, multi-issue research, policy development, and advocacy organization dedicated to promoting children's health and education in California and creating national media policies that support child development.
The Children’s Movement of California is a collaborative effort being led by Children Now to organize and empower all of the goodwill that exists in our society for kids, but until now has been too diffuse to have the influence it should on making children a policymaking priority.
Learn more at: http://www.childrennow.org/