Informing policy. Inspiring change. Improving lives.
1200 18th Street NW, Suite 301
Washington, DC 20036
202 785-5100
iwpr@iwpr.org

Publications

IWPR publishes its research in formats ranging from short fact sheets to longer form research reports. The Institute publishes on topics addressing the policy needs of women, including pay equity, retirement security, family leave, paid sick days, and employment.

For a full overview of our research areas and to view publications by topic, please visit our Initiatives area. All publications are available for free download on our website or you may choose to buy them through the Google Checkout icon to the right of the publication listing.  To request a publication by phone or e-mail, please contact Mallory Mpare at 202-785-5100 or mpare@iwpr.org.

Browse our publications below or use our Publication Finder to search for what you're looking for.

Latest Reports from IWPR

The Georgia Unemployment Insurance System: Overcoming Barriers For Low-Wage, Part-Time & Women Workers
by Maurice Emsellem, Esq., Vicky Lovell, Ph.D. (November 2000)

 
Preview not available

The Status of Women in Delaware Report
by IWPR (November 2000)

A comprehensive study of women's lives in Deleware. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 

The Status of Women in Hawaii Report
by (November 2000)

A comprehensive study of women's lives in Hawaii. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 

The Status of Women in New Hampshire Report
by (November 2000)

A comprehensive study of women's lives in New Hampshire. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 

The Status of Women in Minnesota Report
by (November 2000)

A comprehensive study of women's lives in Minnesota. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 
Preview not available

The Status of Women in the States National Report for 2000
by IWPR (November 2000)

An inclusive report that can be used to compare women's progress in each state over time. It provides national maps, data, and rankings for all the 50 states and the District of Columbia for each two-year cycle. All key indicators in the core areas of political participation, employment and earnings, social and economic autonomy, health, and reproductive rights are included. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 

The Status of Women in Tennessee Report
by (November 2000)

A comprehensive study of women's lives in Tennessee. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 

Paid Family and Medical Leave: Essential Support for Working Women and Men
by Vicky Lovell, PhD and Hedieh Rahmanou (November 2000)

Achieving a sustainable work/life balance is of paramount concern for many Americans. It’s easy to see why: two of every three adults are now active in the world of work,1 and children are just as likely to live with a working mother as a working father.2 Women’s employment patterns are becoming more like men’s, but public policies and employers have not filled in the gap between the time and care that families need and the time workers have available to meet those needs.

 

The Status of Women in Indiana Report
by (November 2000)

A comprehensive study of women's lives in Indiana. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 

The Status of Women in Arkansas Report
by (November 2000)

A comprehensive study of women's lives in Arkansas. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 

The Status of Women in Arizona Report
by (November 2000)

A comprehensive study of women's lives in Arizona. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 

The Status of Women in Colorado Report
by (November 2000)

A comprehensive study of women's lives in Colorado. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 
Preview not available

Transforming the Political Agenda? Gender Differences in Bill Sponsorship on Women's Issues
by IWPR (October 2000)

Summarizes research by Michele Swers, Mary Washington College, that shows taht women members of the U.S. Congress are more likely to pursue legislation addressing women's issues (child support, women's health, family safety, e.g.) than are men members of Congress. Available by mail in limited quantities. E-mail iwpr [at] iwpr [dot] org to place an order.

 

Fall 2000 Quarterly Newsletter
by (October 2000)

 
Preview not available

The Outcomes of Welfare Reform for Women
by Barbara Gault, Annisah Umrani (September 2000)

An overview of research conducted shortly after the 1996 welfare refor. Highlights unique labor market and family care issues faced by women, women of color, and immigrants. Argues for greater investment in the human capital of low-income women.

 

Paid Family and Medical Leave: Supporting Working Families in Illinois
by Vicky Lovell, Ph.D. (September 2000)

 

The Status of Women in Delaware: Highlights
by (August 2000)

Delaware reflects both the advances and limited progress achieved by women in the United States. Women in Delaware and the United States as a whole are seeing important changes in their lives and in their access to political, economic, and social rights. However, they by no means enjoy equality with men, and they still lack many of the legal guarantees that would allow them to achieve that equality. Women in Delaware and the nation would benefit from stronger enforcement of equal opportunity laws, better political representation, adequate and affordable child care, and other policies that would help improve their status.

 

Summer 2000 Quarterly Newsletter
by (August 2000)

 

The Status of Women in Tennessee: Highlights
by (July 2000)

Tennessee reflects both the advances and limited progress achieved by women in the United States. Women in Tennessee and the United States as a whole are seeing important changes in their lives and in their access to political, economic, and social rights. However, they by no means enjoy equality with men, and they still lack many of the legal guarantees that would allow them to achieve that equality. Women in Tennessee and the nation would benefit from stronger enforcement of equal opportunity laws, better political representation, adequate and affordable child care, and other policies that would help improve their status.

 

Overview of the Status of Women in the States
by (July 2000)

Women’s progress over the past century has involved both great achievements and significant shortfalls. Many U.S. women are witnessing real improvements in their economic, political, and social status. Not all women, however, enjoy equal access to the country’s political, social, and economic resources, nor are they sharing equally in the fruits of progress or prosperity. Women by no means enjoy equality with men, and they still lack many of the legal guarantees that would allow them to achieve it.

 
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