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DC Action for Children Visualization - Data Dive by mayurhpatel, via Flickr

DC Action for Children Visualization - Data Dive by mayurhpatel, via Flickr

DC Kids Count Data Tools | DC Action for Children

DC Kids Count Data Tools | DC Action for Children

Mapping Voter Turnout by Neighborhood: High Homeownership Rates = Higher Voting Rates | DC Action for Children

Mapping Voter Turnout by Neighborhood: High Homeownership Rates = Higher Voting Rates | DC Action for Children

What Will School Closures Mean for Neighborhoods High in Poverty, Lacking in Assets? | DC Action for Children

What Will School Closures Mean for Neighborhoods High in Poverty, Lacking in Assets? | DC Action for Children

Family and Community | DC Action For Children

Family and Community | DC Action For Children

Safety | DC Action For Children: Data show that child abuse and neglect have been declining across the country, but there is little evidence of that trend in D.C. Read more in our data snapshot.

Safety | DC Action For Children: Data show that child abuse and neglect have been declining across the country, but there is little evidence of that trend in D.C. Read more in our data snapshot.

Education | DC Action For Children---   Read it! DC's achievement gap-- why place matters

Education | DC Action For Children--- Read it! DC's achievement gap-- why place matters

Want to know more about the Ward you live in?? Check out our Ward-level data snapshots!

Want to know more about the Ward you live in?? Check out our Ward-level data snapshots!

2012 e-databook being presented

2012 e-databook being presented

Health | DC Action For Children. Medicaid and CHIP are crucial parts of the social safety net, providing health insurance coverage to more than half of all children ages 0–21 in D.C.1 and a third of children nationally.2 Without these two programs, more than 97,000 children in the District would have been uninsured in 2010.

Health | DC Action For Children. Medicaid and CHIP are crucial parts of the social safety net, providing health insurance coverage to more than half of all children ages 0–21 in D.C.1 and a third of children nationally.2 Without these two programs, more than 97,000 children in the District would have been uninsured in 2010.

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