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University of Chicago Library

Guide to the Carnegie Council on Children Records 1972-1980

© 2006 University of Chicago Library

Descriptive Summary

Title:

Carnegie Council On Children. Records

Dates:

1972-1980

Size:

26.5 linear feet (51boxes)

Repository:

Special Collections Research Center
University of Chicago Library
1100 East 57th Street
Chicago, Illinois 60637 U.S.A.

Abstract:

The Carnegie Council on Children was an independent study commission established in 1972 by the Carnegie Corporation of New York. The Council undertook a comprehensive examination of the position and needs of children in American society and formulated a series of recommendations for new directions in public policy towards children and families. Conclusions reached by Council members and associates were published in several background studies and summarized in the Council's final report, All Our Children: The American Family Under Pressure (1977). The records of the Carnegie Council on Children include correspondence, minutes, working papers, book manuscripts, press releases, press clippings, tape recordings, and photographs.

Information on Use

Access

Access to audio, video and computer tape is restricted due to condition and lack of viewing or listening equipment.

Citation

When quoting material from this collection, the preferred citation is: Carnegie Council On Children. Records, [Box #, Folder #], Special Collections Research Center, University of Chicago Library

Historical Note

The Carnegie Council on Children had its origins in the Yale Faculty Study Group on Children organized in February, 1972 with a grant from the Carnegie Corporation. The Study Group was formed at the suggestion of Kenneth Keniston, a professor of psychology in the Yale Medical School whose books on youth and social change included The Uncommitted (1965), Young Radicals (1968), and Youth and Dissent (1971). In a series of eight meetings, Keniston and Study Group colleagues from the Yale faculty and staff explored the feasibility of creating a commission which would study the problems of children and recommend appropriate changes in public policy. In May, 1972, with the support of Alan Pifer, president of the Carnegie Corporation, and Barbara Finberg, a program officer with the foundation, Keniston announced to the Group that Carnegie had formally authorized funding for the Carnegie Council on Children. Between 1972 and 1979, cumulative Carnegie Corporation grants supporting the work of the Council amounted to $2,730,250.

The Council reflected the Carnegie Corporation's continuing encouragement of research in the psychological aspects of child development. Beginning in the mid-1960's, the foundation had supported a number of projects concerned with the study of child nurture and the application of cognitive theory to early childhood education. These projects included an international study of the care and education of young children at the University of Washington, a study of child welfare at the Brookings Institution, a project on alternative child rearing at the Center for Educational Policy Research, and a planning survey at the Brookline Early Education Project. None of these studies, however, had been intended to move beyond a specific problem to examine the broad effects of social, cultural, and physical settings on the emotional and intellectual growth of children. What distinguished the Carnegie Council on Children from previous Carnegie-funded projects was the sweeping nature of the mandate given it by the foundation: to "examine the current position of children in American society, identify the needs of children and parents, define and appraise how these needs are currently being met, recommend new policies, programs, and practices where they are needed, and specify how its recommendations would best be communicated and implemented."

Criteria for Council membership reflected the Corporation's determination to make the Carnegie Council on Children as broadly-based and influential as possible. Given the range of issues the Council would address, it was considered essential that members represent a variety of professional and disciplinary backgrounds. The organizers of the Council also wanted members to be young enough to provide fresh perspectives and be able to promote Council recommendations for decades after the release of its core report. All under fifty years of age, the final group of eleven selected by the Corporation included Keniston, who was named Chairman and Executive Director of the Council; John Demos, associate professor of history at Brandeis University; Robert J. Haggerty, professor of pediatrics at the University of Rochester; Laura Nader, professor of anthropology at the University of California, Berkeley; Faustina Solis, associate professor of community medicine at the University of California at San Diego; Harold W. Watts, professor of economics at the University of Wisconsin; Marion Wright Edelman, director of the Center for Law and Education at Harvard University; Patricia McGowan Wald, an attorney with the Mental Health Law Project in Washington, D.C.; Catherine Foster Alter, director of the Council on Children at Risk in Davenport, Iowa; Nancy Buckler, master teacher at the Loyola University Day School in Chicago; and Leo Molinaro, an urban planner and president of the American City Corporation of Columbia, Maryland. Two members left the Council before the completion of its work: Leo Molinaro, who resigned in 1975 and was replaced by William Kessen, professor of psychology at Yale University; and Patricia Wald, who resigned in 1977 to become Assistant Attorney General in the U.S. Department of Justice.

The Carnegie Council on Children met six to eight times annually from 1972 to 1977. Before each meeting, Council members received an agenda, schedule of sessions, and papers written by staff members in the Council's New Haven office or readings from other sources related to the topic to be discussed. Meetings were held in a number of cities in the United States and as far a field as Cuernavaca, Mexico. Meeting sites were determined by the location of relevant institutions or speakers; Cuernavaca, for example, was the site of an orphanage and a research group studying the effects of malnutrition on children.

The early months of the Council's deliberations were devoted to the search for an effective approach to the study of childhood in America. During an informal summer seminar held at New Haven in June and July of 1972, Keniston and several members of the Council staff reviewed current thinking about the nature of human development. Discussions at the seminar and others among the Council staff formed the basis for the selection of readings which guided the Council during its first meeting in Wellfleet, Massachusetts (September, 1972). Keniston noted at this meeting that, given the broad framework of the Corporation's mandate, the Council's first order of business would be to establish its own goals.

Accordingly, the Council decided at its second meeting in New Haven (November, 1972) to adopt nutrition as the focus for its initial investigations, considering it a subject limited enough for group discussion but pervasive enough in its implications to intersect with many related social issues. From November, 1972 to March, 1973, members of the Council's research staff developed a manuscript on nutrition incorporating the findings of numerous existing studies as well as comments and concerns raised by members during regular Council meetings. The completed draft on nutrition was presented to the Council at a meeting in New York (March, 1973), but no decision to endorse or publish it was reached. Concerned that the group's final report might be confined to a summary of existing literature, Keniston and other members suggested that the Council focus its efforts instead on the writing of six to ten critical studies of selected aspects of child development. This recommendation was elaborated in Keniston's Interim Report to the Council on May 15, 1973; future Council discussions, he suggested, should concentrate on a series of specific issues, with the Council staff enlarged to permit individual associates to develop the expertise necessary to produce original supporting research documents.

In the months after the issue of the Interim Report, the Council's research staff was expanded by the addition of John U. Ogbu, associate professor of anthropology at the University of California, Berkeley; K. Alison Clarke-Stewart, associate professor of education at the University of Chicago; Richard H. de Lone, vice president for research and development of the Corporation for Public/Private Ventures of Philadelphia; and Joan Costello, assistant professor of psychology at the Yale Child Study Center.

Other new staff members were hired to research specific topics such as the economics of childhood, the changing structure of relationships within the family, and the status of dependent and neglected children. By September, 1973, the size of the Council staff had doubled, and the work of the New Haven office had been reorganized into three general areas: broad social forces, supervised by Peter Almond, the Council's Associate Director; early child care, supervised by Joan Costello; and schooling, directed by Richard de Lone.

The influx of new staff members and the consequent proliferation of working papers made the Council's need for a central thematic focus increasingly apparent. During lengthy discussions at the New Haven office, Keniston and members of the Council staff had come to the conclusion that the family was the single most important factor in the social development of the child. Aided by position papers drafted by Clarke-Stewart, Costello, and other staff researchers (21:10), the full Council joined in the discussion of families at its meeting in Little Rock, Arkansas (January, 1974). These deliberations were continued at the Council's next meeting in Boston (March, 1974), and a consensus soon began to emerge on a number of significant points. Led by Keniston, the Council agreed that for the foreseeable future the nuclear family would remain the setting in which most children would continue to be raised, and that the aim of public policy should be to strengthen, not supplant, the family. To support the continued vitality of the American family, the Council endorsed a group of recommendations for full employment, minimum income support, universally available social services, and improved physical arrangements for living and working. Keniston, in a subsequent memorandum to the Council, suggested that the growing consensus on children and families be embodied in a series of six preliminary reports to be issued by the Council, followed by a final report containing specific public policy recommendations.

Keniston's memorandum also drew Council attention to the need for a "communications strategy" to promote the Council's ideas through television, films, print media, and extensive contacts with professional and lay groups concerned with children. His remarks were prompted by the Carnegie Corporation's creation of a new division of the Council in June, 1974: the Dissemination Unit, an office supervised by Peter Almond and supported with a special appropriation of $484,450 from the Corporation's annual grants to the Council. As described by Almond in his "Notes on Dissemination" (August, 1974), the Dissemination Unit would select a publisher for the Council's studies, formulate a policy for planning the Council's findings in the general news media, and prepare plans for other aspects of an effective public relations campaign.

By late 1974, Council members Haggerty, Kessen, Molinaro, Wald, and Watts had produced an outline for the final, or core, report of the Council. This outline served as the basis for a draft of the report written by Keniston and members of the staff during 1975 and presented to the Council for its criticism at a meeting in Boston in December, 1975. Simultaneously, drafts of supplementary reports on separate aspects of child development were being prepared by Ogbu, de Lone, Clarke-Stewart, and staff members John Gliedman and William Roth. These manuscripts, as well as Keniston's final draft of the core report, were discussed at two Council meetings in New York in July and November of 1976. Endorsed by the Council, the core report, titled All Our Children: The American Family Under Pressure, was published by Harcourt Brace Jovanovich in September, 1977. It was followed by four other Council publications issued by Harcourt Brace Jovanovich or its subsidiary, Academic Press: Child Care in the Family: A Review of Research and Some Propositions for Policy (1977) by Alison Clarke-Stewart; Minority Education and Caste: The American System in Cross-Cultural Perspective (1978) by John U. Ogbu; Small Futures: Children, Inequality, and the Limits of Liberal Reform (1979) by Richard de Lone; and The Unexpected Minority: Handicapped Children in America (1980) by John Gliedman and William Roth.

The core report, All Our Children, addressed the problem of children in two stages. Part One, "Children and Families: Myth and Reality," attacked the notion of the self-sufficient American family by describing the pressures of family life, including changes in family structure, the increase in one-parent households, the growing number of working wives, the lack of adequate income, and the encroachments of television and other forms of modern technology. Part Two, "What Is To Be Done," outlined the Council's policy recommendations, in particular provisions for income support available to all, flexible work schedules, improved health care, and legal protection to safeguard the personal integrity of the child.

These proposals were supported by the distinctive contribution of each of the supplementary Council publications. Clarke-Stewart's Child Care in the Family aligned recent scholarly research on the subject of children with the requirements of government social policy, while Gliedman and Roth's The Unexpected Minority examined the cultural and legal difficulties confronting handicapped children. John Ogbu, in Minority Education and Caste, compared the situation confronting black children in America with caste structures abroad and argued that improved educational opportunities held out the only hope for breaking the cycle of racial disadvantage. Richard de Lone's Small Futures surveyed the achievements of white as well as black children with the intention of charting their degree of social mobility, and concluded that status was the single, invariable factor which controlled a child's future.

Taken together, All Our Children and the four background studies revealed two persistent concerns which had guided the Council's discussions: an interest in upward social mobility for all children, especially the handicapped, poor, and minorities; and a clear rejection of traditional bureaucratic programs and professional services in favor of a new approach to child care which would bring assistance to families in a more direct fashion. As Keniston told Adelina Diamond in an interview in December, 1978, "The Council moved away from direct government action and provision of free services to people toward a much more diffuse strategy....[Parents] are the best thing we have...we don't have any choice but to try to give the power and resources to parents." By turning away from state intervention in family life and endorsing a program of income redistribution through full employment and tax credits, the Council sought to place families at the center of public social welfare policy and thus guarantee the survival of a protective and supportive environment for American children.

The task of publicizing the Council's recommendations fell to the Dissemination Unit, the division established in New Haven in 1974 and transferred, along with all other editorial offices of the Council, to New York in 1975. While the full Council continued to meet until September, 1977, when All Our Children was published, the Dissemination Unit assumed many of its responsibilities while editing manuscripts, securing a publisher, issuing massive publicity mailings, and insuring adequate media coverage for the publication of each book.

In January, 1975, the Council began compiling a list of organizations to be contacted regarding the core report. This work was subsequently taken over by Christopher Cory, director for public relations in the Dissemination Unit. Correspondence was initiated with numerous associations, from the American Association of Psychiatric Services for Children to the World Council of Churches. Each association was alerted to the appearance of the forthcoming core report, sent copies of the published book, and then polled for reactions to the Council's recommendations. The office also functioned as a clearinghouse for work of all kinds on the needs of children. Among the groups expressing their indebtedness to the Council for ideas which helped shape their policies on children were the NAACP, the National Council of Churches, the 4-H, and the American Library Association.

Letters were also written to members of the U.S. Senate and the House of Representatives to inform them of the Council's work. Virginia Fleming was retained as a consultant for this project, which resulted in Keniston's testimony before a joint committee of Congress in February, 1978. Keniston also appeared on the Today show, while reviews of All Our Children generated in part by Dissemination Unit publicity were published in major journals and newspapers across the country, including The New York Times.

The Dissemination Unit continued its work until 1980, when The Unexpected Minority was published. Some changes in staff occurred as the office completed its task, however. Christopher Cory, Peter Almond, and editor Jill Kneerim left their posts in 1978, but kept in touch with the project as members of an advisory board. Adelina Diamond replaced Cory as director of public relations to arrange publicity for the books yet to be completed. Cheryl Towers joined the staff in 1979, succeeding Katherine Toll as deputy director of public relations. Towers was soon given control of the entire office and the title managing director. She stayed with the Council until the Dissemination Unit offices were closed in July, 1979, but continued as an advisor to the Carnegie Corporation until the Unit's final report was issued in 1980.

Scope Note

The records of the Carnegie Council on Children have been organized into six main series: General Files; Council Meetings; Manuscripts; Clippings and Releases; Photographs; and Computer Tape. Within each of the first three series, the material has been further divided into sub-series. Except for minimal changes in the order and title of files, headings and identifications used by the Council's New York office have been retained throughout.

Series I: General Files

The general files include correspondence, enclosures, planning notes, and personnel files from the Dissemination Unit offices in New York, and a few miscellaneous files from the Council's offices in New Haven.

Subseries 1: Administrative and Personnel Files

The earliest records in this sub-series are the files of the New Haven office, including meeting minutes and memoranda outlining the preliminary stages of planning for the Council's activities. The bulk of the records, however, are the files of the Dissemination Unit, which was active from 1975 to 1979. These contain biographical and correspondence files for Council members and staff writers, memoranda concerning the budget and public relations, and occasional speeches, clippings, and articles generated by members of the staff. Also included are requests for information about the Council's activities and the Final Report of the Dissemination Unit to the Carnegie Corporation. The files are arranged alphabetically and retain their original titles.

Subseries 2: Publications

This sub-series contains correspondence and publicity materials related to the publication of Council books. The largest body of records concerns John Ogbu's Minority Education and Caste and focuses primarily on Ogbu himself, who won the Margaret Mead Award for his scholarship. These files include Ogbu's correspondence with editor Jill Kneerim, review requests, and press coverage. Documentation on other Council books is not as extensive, but includes information about classroom use of All Our Children, and press releases and general correspondence related to Child Care in the Family, Small Futures, and The Unexpected Minority. Three folders of material on "Growing Up American," an unpublished manuscript, and correspondence with Harcourt Brace Jovanovich complete this sub-series. Files are arranged alphabetically by book title.

Subseries 3: Outside Organizations

This sub-series documents the Council's efforts to inform a wide-ranging constituency of its work. The correspondence files generated during the publicity campaign for All Our Children are the result of one such effort. Included here, in alphabetical order, are records of the Council's contacts with media (the major networks, Time, Newsweek, The New York Times, and the Washington Post), business organizations with established interests in children's issues (General Mills, J. C. Penney, and Equitable Life), and church, private, and professional groups with an involvement in public policy issues (the AFL-CIO, American Bar Association, and Family Services Association).

A second group of outreach materials, arranged topically, consists of files on contacts with several agencies of the Federal government (the departments of Commerce, Health, Education, and Welfare, and Labor) and members of Congress. Also among the records are proposals for television programs based on the Council's work, and files on childcare, child education, and labor unions.

Series II: Council Meetings

Records generated by the Council's regular bimonthly meetings form the basis of this series. Included are pre- and post-meeting mailings to Council members, correspondence provoked by discussions at the meetings, tape cassettes of many sessions, and a number of related miscellaneous recordings.

Subseries 1: Mailings to Council

This sub-series contains copies of the schedules, agendas, memoranda, and staff research reports that guided the Council's deliberations at its formal sessions. Of particular importance are the minutes for each meeting recording the tenor and direction of discussions over a four-year period. These minutes were sent to Council members after the conclusion of each meeting and can therefore be located by checking folders for the weeks immediately following the date of each session. Minutes of the Little Rock, Arkansas meeting of January 30-February 2, 1974, for instance, can be found in the mailing of March 1, 1974.

Subseries 2: Correspondence

The varied correspondence in this sub-series includes letters confirming arrangements for meeting facilities and speakers as well as substantive exchanges regarding Council goals and procedures. A report by Keniston on a 1974 poll of members' attitudes toward policy recommendations provides important information on the divergence of views within the Council as it entered its final stage of work.

Subseries 3: Cassette Tapes

These tapes document Council discussions from the first meeting in Wellfleet, Massachusetts in 1972 to penultimate editorial sessions held in New York during the summer of 1976. The tapes, like the mailings and correspondence in the two previous sub-series, are arranged chronologically.

Subseries 4: Miscellaneous Tapes

This sub-series consists of a number of unidentified cassette tapes and several cassettes and reel tapes of events related to Council activities. Kenneth Keniston's appearance on NBC's Today show, timed to coincide with the publication of All Our Children, is documented here by both a cassette and a videotape.

Series III. Manuscripts

The written product of the Council's work is preserved in this series in three distinct groups: working papers written by staff members, manuscripts of five unpublished book-length studies, and manuscripts of the Council's five published books.

Subseries 1: Working Papers

Covering a wide range of topics in the area of child development, these working papers by Council staff members constituted the essential first step in the formation of Council policy recommendations. In a number of cases, working papers also served as the basis for later monographic studies; reports by John Gliedman and John Ogbu, for instance, were subsequently enlarged for publication as The Unexpected Minority and Minority Education and Caste. Included in this sub-series is a draft of the Staff Nutrition Report that guided Council discussions in 1972 and 1973.

Subseries 2: Unpublished Manuscripts

This sub-series contains drafts of five major studies written by research staff members but not submitted for publication by the Council. Of these studies, the two most significant were the "Futures" report drafted primarily by Mark Gerzon and "Growing Up American," written by Joan Costello and Phyllis La Farge.

Subseries 3: Published Manuscripts

Arranged in this sub-series are successive drafts of the Core Report of the Council, All Our Children, and the four supplementary Council reports written by Alison Clarke-Stewart, Richard de Lone, John Ogbu, John Gliedman, and William Roth. The drafts of each book appear in chronological order.

Series IV: Clippings and Releases

This series contains the Council's press briefing book, copies of various general press releases, and reviews and clippings related to the Council's publications. Several reviews of All Our Children, particularly those by Joseph Featherstone, Nathan Glazer, Christopher Lasch, and Joseph F. Kett, include significant critical assessments of the Council's role in the definition of public policy toward children.

Series V. Photographs

Photographs from the files of the Council's Dissemination Unit have been arranged here in four general topical categories. Photographs of individual Council members and staff were evidently taken during the course of regular Council meetings.

Series VI. Addenda

The two reels of computer tape comprising this series are identified as "One-Year Analysis" and "Keniston." The addenda also includes two volumes of newspaper clippings.

Related Resources

The following related resources are located in the Department of Special Collections:

http://www.lib.uchicago.edu/e/spcl/select.html

Subject Headings

INVENTORY

Series I: General Files

Subseries 1: Administration and Personnel

Box 1    Folder 1

Advisory Board meetings

Box 1    Folder 2

Almond, Peter

Box 1    Folder 3

  • Background statement
  • Bibliography on children
Box 1    Folder 4

Biographies of Council members

Box 1    Folder 5

Brofenbrenner, Urie

Box 1    Folder 6

Buckler, Nancy

Box 1    Folder 7

Bucknell, Susan

Box 1    Folder 8

Budgets

Box 1    Folder 9

Budgets, and grant requests

Box 1    Folder 10

Carnegie Corporation

Box 1    Folder 11

Carnegie, Carnegie Quarterly

Box 1    Folder 12

Costello, Joan

Box 1    Folder 13

Demos, John

Box 2    Folder 1

Diamond, Adelina

Box 2    Folder 2-3

Dissemination Unit, planning

Box 2    Folder 4

Du Bois, Dina

Box 2    Folder 5

Edelman, Marion

Box 2    Folder 6

Final Report of the Dissemination Unit to to Carnegie Corporation of New York, 1980

Box 2    Folder 7

Finberg, Barbara

Box 2    Folder 8

Fleming, Virginia

Box 2    Folder 9

Garolock, Peter

Box 2    Folder 10

Gerzon, Mark

Box 2    Folder 11

Gliedman, John, and Roth, William

Box 3    Folder 1

  • Goals and policies
  • Goeters, Georgia
Box 3    Folder 2

Greenberg, Polly

Box 3    Folder 3

Gross, Ron and Bea

Box 3    Folder 4

Haggerty, Robert

Box 3    Folder 5

  • Howard, Jane
  • Hunsinger, Susan
Box 3    Folder 6-14

Inquiries and replies

Box 3    Folder 15

  • Kane, Dorothy Noyes
  • Kaufman, Stephen
Box 4    Folder 1

Keniston, Kenneth, articles, notes

Box 4    Folder 2

Keniston, Kenneth, biography

Box 4    Folder 3

Keniston, Kenneth, correspondence

Box 4    Folder 4

Keniston, Kenneth

  • Coverage
  • Joint Hearings, 1978
Box 4    Folder 5-6

Keniston, Kenneth, New York Times Op-Ed article, correspondence

Box 4    Folder 7

Keniston, Kenneth, speeches

  • University of Michigan, January 17, 1974
  • National Council of Churches, October 28, 1977
Box 4    Folder 8

Keniston, Kenneth, speeches

  • American Orthopsychiatric Association, March 30, 1978
  • Smithsonian Institution, undated
Box 4    Folder 9

  • Kessen, William
  • Kessler, Rochelle, biographical
Box 4    Folder 10

Koch, Lewis and Joanne

Box 4    Folder 11

Levine, James

Box 4    Folder 12

Memos to Council, Corporation, and Staff, 1973-1976

Box 5    Folder 1-2

Memos to Council, 1977

Box 5    Folder 3

Memos to Council, 1978-1979

Box 5    Folder 4

Messenger, Katherine

Box 5    Folder 5

Mitnick, Karen

Box 5    Folder 6

Molinaro, Leo

Box 5    Folder 7

Nadar, Laura

Box 5    Folder 8

New Haven office, correspondence and memoranda, 1972-1973

Box 5    Folder 9

New Haven office, correspondence and memoranda, 1974

Box 5    Folder 10

New Haven office, correspondence and memoranda, 1975

Box 6    Folder 1

New Haven office, staff research projects

Box 6    Folder 2

O'Reilly, Jane

Box 6    Folder 3

Planning and publicity

Box 6    Folder 4

Press correspondence Press kit, 1975

Box 6    Folder 5

Public affairs, general

Box 6    Folder 6-7

Public affairs, activities and events, proposals

Box 6    Folder 8

Public affairs, Council Newsletter

Box 6    Folder 9

Public relations

  • Firms
  • Planning, Washington, D.C.
Box 6    Folder 10

Public relations, planning notes

Box 7    Folder 1

  • Ronder, Paul
  • Roth, William
Box 7    Folder 2

Sarson, Christopher

Box 7    Folder 3

  • Schreiber, Carol
  • Shanley, Mary Lyndon
Box 7    Folder 4

Social Forces in America, staff research project Solis, Faustina

Box 7    Folder 5

  • Speaker requests
  • Stadtmen, Vernon
Box 7    Folder 6

  • Steiner, Gilbert
  • Toll, Kay
Box 7    Folder 7

  • Wald, Pat
  • Wilson, Page
  • Wooden, Kenneth

Subseries 2: Publications

Box 7    Folder 8

Academic Press

Box 7    Folder 9-11

All Our Children (1977), correspondence

Box 7    Folder 12

All Our Children (1977)

  • Course adoptions
  • Coverage in press
Box 8    Folder 1

All Our Children (1977), coverage in press.

Box 8    Folder 2

All Our Children (1977)

  • Coverage in press.
  • Covering letters
  • Free copies
Box 8    Folder 3

All Our Children (1977), miscellaneous

Box 8    Folder 4

All Our Children (1977)

  • Orders
  • Paperback promotion
Box 8    Folder 5

All Our Children (1977)

  • Policy points
  • Press conference plans
Box 8    Folder 6

All Our Children (1977)

  • Production
  • Responses
Box 8    Folder 7

All Our Children (1977), Washington, D.C. briefing and reception

Box 8    Folder 8

All Our Children (1977), welfare memoranda

Box 8    Folder 9

Book schedules

Box 8    Folder 10

Catalog on Children, plans

Box 8    Folder 11

Child Care in the Family (1977), correspondence

Box 9    Folder 1

Child Care in the Family (1977), child development

Box 9    Folder 2

Child Care in the Family (1977)

  • Coverage in press
  • Day care
Box 9    Folder 3

"Children's Checklist"

Box 9    Folder 4

"Children's Checklist", revision

Box 9    Folder 5-7

"Growing Up American"

Box 10    Folder 1-2

Harcourt, Brace, Jovanovich

Box 10    Folder 3

Harcourt, correspondence

Box 10    Folder 4

Harcourt, royalties

Box 10    Folder 5-7

Minority Education and Caste (1978), general

Box 10    Folder 8

Minority Education and Caste

  • Acknowledgements
  • Author biography
  • Budget
Box 10    Folder 9-11

Minority Education and Caste, correspondence

Box 10    Folder 12

Minority Education and Caste, Crisis, January 1979

Box 11    Folder 1

Minority Education and Caste, evaluations

Box 11    Folder 2

Minority Education and Caste, Harvard Education Review article

Box 11    Folder 3

Minority Education and Caste, Margaret Mead Award

Box 11    Folder 4

Minority Education and Caste, Ogbu, John, New York Times Op Ed

Box 11    Folder 5-7

Minority Education and Caste, press

Box 11    Folder 8

Minority Education and Caste, review requests

Box 11    Folder 9

Small Futures (1979), correspondence

Box 11    Folder 10

Small Futures (1979)

  • Correspondence.
  • de Lone, Richard
Box 11    Folder 11

Small Futures (1979)

  • Correspondence.
  • Early reviewers
Box 11    Folder 12

Small Futures (1979), release information

Box 12    Folder 1

Small Futures (1979), release information.

Box 12    Folder 2

Small Futures (1979), release information. summaries

Box 12    Folder 3

The Unexpected Minority (1980), general

Box 12    Folder 4-6

The Unexpected Minority (1980), correspondence

Box 12    Folder 7

The Unexpected Minority (1980), Introduction by Keniston

  • The Unexpected Minority (1980), reviewers
Box 12    Folder 8

The Unexpected Minority (1980), summary

Subseries 3: Outside Organizations

Sub-subseries 1: Contacts

Box 12    Folder 9

ABC

Box 12    Folder 10

AFL-CIO

Box 12    Folder 11

  • American Association of Psychiatric Services for Children
  • American Bar Association
  • American Jewish Committee
Box 12    Folder 12

American Library Association

Box 12    Folder 13

  • American Medical Association
  • American Orthopsychiatric Association
Box 13    Folder 1

  • American Public Health Association
  • American Public Welfare Association
Box 13    Folder 2

Aspen Institute for Humanistic Studies

Box 13    Folder 3

  • Association of Black Psychologists
  • Associated Press
  • Atlantic
Box 13    Folder 4

Black Child Development Institute

Box 13    Folder 5

Carter, Jimmy, campaign

Box 13    Folder 6

CBS

Box 13    Folder 7

Chatauqua Conference

Box 13    Folder 8

  • Child Welfare League
  • Child Study Association
Box 13    Folder 9

Childhood and Government Project

Box 13    Folder 10

Children's Defense Fund

Box 13    Folder 11

Children's Defense Fund, Smith, Riggs, and Edelman

Box 13    Folder 12

  • Children's Express
  • Children's T.V. Workshop
  • Christian Education, shared approaches
  • Church Women United
  • Citizens Committee for Children of New York
Box 13    Folder 13

Coalition for Children and Youth (formerly NCOCY)

Box 13    Folder 14

  • Committee for Alternative Work Patterns
  • Committee for Economic Development
  • Conference Board, Inc.
  • Connecticut Child Welfare Association
Box 13    Folder 5

Corporation for Public Broadcasting

Box 13    Folder 16

Daycare and Child Development Council of America, Inc.

Box 13    Folder 17

Economic Development Council

Box 14    Folder 1

  • Educational Testing Service
  • Encore
  • Equitable Life Assurance
Box 14    Folder 2

Family Impact Service

Box 14    Folder 3

Family Service Association of America

Box 14    Folder 4

Founders for Child Development

Box 14    Folder 5

4-H

Box 14    Folder 6

General Mills Family Report

Box 14    Folder 7

Groves Conference

Box 14    Folder 8

Harper's

Box 14    Folder 9

Institute for Socioeconomic Studies

Box 14    Folder 10

International Year of the Child

Box 14    Folder 11

International Year of the Child, National Commission

Box 14    Folder 12

International Year of the Child, Smithsonian

Box 14    Folder 13

Jaycees

Box 15    Folder 1

  • Johnson Foundation
  • Junior League
  • Ladies Home Journal
Box 15    Folder 2

  • League of Women Voters
  • Learning
Box 15    Folder 3

  • MacNeil-Lehrer Report
  • Massachusetts Children's Lobby
Box 15    Folder 4

  • Mediating Structures and Public Policy
  • Mental Health Study Center
  • Merrill-Palmer Institute
Box 15    Folder 5

Miscellaneous organizations

Box 15    Folder 6

  • NAACP
  • National Academy of Sciences
Box 15    Folder 7

  • National Assembly
  • National Association for Education of Young Children
  • NBC
Box 15    Folder 8

  • National Conference of Catholic Bishops
  • National Conference of Catholic Charities
  • National Council on Social Welfare
Box 15    Folder 9

National Council of Churches

Box 15    Folder 10

National Council of Churches, correspondence

Box 15    Folder 11

  • National Council of Churches, Governing Board Resolution on
  • International Year of the Child, November 9, 1977
  • National Council on Jewish Women
  • National Foundation of the March of Dimes
  • National Institute of Education
  • National Organization for Women
  • National Town Meeting
  • National Urban League
Box 15    Folder 12

  • Newsday
  • Newsweek
Box 15    Folder 13

  • New World Foundation
  • New York State, Children, Youth and the Families
Box 15    Folder 14

New York Times

Box 15    Folder 15

"Open Mind" show

Box 15    Folder 16

  • Parent Teachers Association
  • Pegasus
  • Penney, J.C., Forum
  • Piaget Conference Committee
Box 16    Folder 1

President's Commission on Mental Health

Box 16    Folder 2

Psychology Today

Box 16    Folder 3

  • Redbook
  • Regional Institute for Social Welfare Research, Inc.
  • Resource Center on Sex Roles in Education
  • Rockefeller Foundation
Box 16    Folder 4

  • Science
  • Senior Citizens
Box 16    Folder 5

Single Fathers

Box 16    Folder 6

Society for Research in Child Development

Box 16    Folder 7

Time

Box 16    Folder 8

  • Unicef
  • United Church Board for Homeland Ministries
Box 16    Folder 9

  • University of Chicago Archives
  • Virginia Journal of Education
Box 16    Folder 10

  • Wall Street Journal
  • Washington Post
  • Westinghouse Broadcasting Company
Box 16    Folder 11

WNET

Box 16    Folder 12

  • Women's Resource and Policy Development Council
  • World Cuncil of Churches
  • Yankelovich, Skelly and White, Inc.

Sub-subseries 2: Topics

Box 16    Folder 13

Child care

Box 16    Folder 14-16

Childhood education

Box 16    Folder 17

Education Commission of the States

Box 17    Folder 1

Health care

Box 17    Folder 2

Labor unions

Box 17    Folder 3

National economy

Box 17    Folder 4

Recording, Free to Be Foundation

Box 17    Folder 5

Recording, negotiations

Box 17    Folder 6-7

Recording, notes on contract

Box 17    Folder 8

States programs for children

Box 17    Folder 9

Statistics on family life

Box 17    Folder 10

Television, general

Box 17    Folder 11

Television

  • Advertising
  • Children's issues
Box 17    Folder 12

Television, correspondence

Box 17    Folder 13

Television, Ford Foundation Conference

Box 17    Folder 14

Television, program proposals

  • Don Dixon
  • "Does America Really Like Children?"
Box 18    Folder 1

Television, program proposal, "Family"

Box 18    Folder 2

Television, program proposals

  • "Harvey Gang"
  • "Human Sexual Development
Box 18    Folder 3

Television, program proposal: "Whose Kids? Our Kids?

Box 18    Folder 4

Television, Senate Committee on Commerce

Box 18    Folder 5

Television, "The Stockholm Screening" conference

Box 18    Folder 6

United States Government, Carter Administration family policy

Box 18    Folder 7

United States Government

  • Chamber of Commerce
  • Congress
  • Congress, Joint Economic Committee
Box 18    Folder 8

United States Government, Congressional testimony

Box 18    Folder 9

United States Government

  • Cranston, Alan
  • Department of Commerce
  • Department of HEW
  • Department of Labor
Box 18    Folder 10

United States Government, Fleming, Virginia, contacts

Box 18    Folder 11

United States Government, Ford, Gerald

Box 18    Folder 12

United States Government, Mondale, Walter

Box 18    Folder 13

United States Government

  • President's Commission on Mental Health
  • Schroeder, Pat
  • Select Subcommittee on Education
  • 14: United States Government, Senate
  • 15-16: United States Government, White House Conference on Handicapped Individuals

Series II: Council Meetings

Subseries 1: Mailings to Council

Box 19    Folder 1

  • July 26, 1972
  • August 7, 1972
Box 19    Folder 2

  • August 8, 1972
  • August 24, 1972
Box 19    Folder 3-5

August 24, 1972

Box 19    Folder 6

October 17, 1972

Box 19    Folder 7

November 7, 1972

Box 19    Folder 8-9

November 10, 1972

Box 19    Folder 10

November 20, 1972

Box 20    Folder 1

  • November 28, 1972
  • December 1, 1972
  • December 22, 1972
Box 20    Folder 2

January 8, 1973

Box 20    Folder 3

January 22, 1973

Box 20    Folder 4

  • February 1, 1973
  • February 6, 1973
  • February 19, 1973
Box 20    Folder 5-7

March 1, 1973

Box 20    Folder 8

March 9, 1973

Box 20    Folder 9

March 16, 1973

Box 21    Folder 1

March 23, 1973

Box 21    Folder 2

  • April 5, 1973
  • April 9, 1973
  • April 24, 1973
  • April 26, 1973
Box 21    Folder 3

May 4, 1973

Box 21    Folder 4

May 16, 1973

Box 21    Folder 5

May 23, 1973

Box 21    Folder 6

  • May 31, 1973
  • June 27, 1973
  • July 31, 1973
  • September 6, 1973
Box 21    Folder 7

October 5, 1973

Box 21    Folder 8

  • October 16, 1973
  • October 25, 1973
  • November 13, 1973
Box 21    Folder 9

  • December 10, 1973
  • December 19, 1973
  • January 11, 1974
Box 21    Folder 10-11

January 18, 1974

Box 22    Folder 1

  • January 30, 1974
  • February 3, 1974
  • February 8, 1974
  • February 15, 1974
Box 22    Folder 2

February 15, 1974.

Box 22    Folder 3

February 19, 1974

Box 22    Folder 4

  • March 1, 1974
  • March 14, 1974
Box 22    Folder 5

March 14, 1974.

Box 22    Folder 6

March 25, 1974

Box 22    Folder 7

March 25, 1974.

Box 22    Folder 8

  • April 3, 1974
  • April 11, 1974
Box 23    Folder 1

April 11, 1974

Box 23    Folder 2

April 22, 1974

Box 23    Folder 3

  • May 2, 1974
  • May 17, 1974
  • May 18, 1974
Box 23    Folder 4

May 18, 1974.

Box 23    Folder 5

June 10, 1974

  • June 19, 1974
Box 23    Folder 6

July 23, 1974

Box 23    Folder 7

August 16, 1974

Box 23    Folder 8

  • September 9, 1974
  • September 30, 1974
  • October 9, 1974
Box 23    Folder 9

  • November 27, 1974
  • December 17, 1974
  • January 16, 1975
Box 24    Folder 1

  • January 24, 1975
  • February 19, 1975
Box 24    Folder 2

  • February 27, 1975
  • March 4, 1975
Box 24    Folder 3

April 7, 1975

Box 24    Folder 4

April 18, 1975

Box 24    Folder 5

  • April 18, 1975.
  • April 24, 1975
Box 24    Folder 6

  • May 1, 1975
  • May 3, 1975
  • May 29, 1975
  • June 3, 1975
Box 24    Folder 7

July 10, 1975

Box 24    Folder 8

  • August 5, 1975
  • August 15, 1975
Box 24    Folder 9

  • September 12, 1975
  • October 9, 1975
  • November 14, 1975
  • November 24, 1975
  • November 25, 1975
  • December 10, 1975
  • December 12, 1975
  • December 18, 1975
  • January 7, 1976
  • February 6, 1976
  • February 16, 1976

Subseries 2: Correspondence

Box 24    Folder 10

  • Wellfleet meeting, September 7-9, 1972
  • New Haven meeting, November 3-4, 1972
  • La Jolla meeting, December 1-2, 1972
Box 24    Folder 11

Cuernavaca meeting, February 1-3, 1973

Box 24    Folder 12

  • Cuernavaca meeting, February 1-3, 1973.
  • New York meeting, March 9-10, 1973
Box 25    Folder 1

  • Davenport meeting, April 6-7, 1973
  • Berkeley meeting, June 1-2, 1973
  • Madison meeting, September 6-8, 1973
Box 25    Folder 2

  • Madison meeting, September 6-8, 1973.
  • Columbia, Md., November 1-3, 1973
Box 25    Folder 3

  • Little Rock meeting, January 30-February 2, 1974
  • Boston meeting, March 1-2, 1974
Box 25    Folder 4

  • Chicago meeting, April 4-6, 1974
  • Jackson, Miss. meeting, May 1-4, 1974
Box 25    Folder 5

Jackson, Miss. meeting, May 1-4, 1974.

Box 25    Folder 6

  • Denver meeting, June 19-22, 1974
  • Wellfleet meeting, September 4-7, 1974
  • Chicago meeting, December 13-14, 1974
  • New York City meeting, January 24-25, 1975
Box 25    Folder 7

  • Palo Alto meeting, February 28-March 1, 1975
  • Washington meeting, May 1-3, 1975
Box 25    Folder 8

Boston meetings

  • November 4, 1975
  • December 1975
Box 25    Folder 9

  • meeting, 1975
  • Boston meeting, February 26, 1976
Box 25    Folder 10

  • meeting, April, 1976
  • New York City meeting, July 22-24, 1976
  • San Francisco meeting, November 1976
Box 25    Folder 11

  • New York City meeting, November 18-20, 1976
  • meeting, 1976
Box 25    Folder 12

meeting, September 27-30, 1977

Subseries 3: Cassette Tapes

Tape 1-4

Wellfleet meeting, September 7, 1972

Tape 5-6

Wellfleet meeting, September 8, 1972

Tape 7-8

Wellfleet meeting, September 9, 1972

Tape 9

Meeting, October 3, 1972

Tape 10

New Haven meeting, November 3, 1972

Tape 11-12

New Haven meeting, November 4, 1972

Tape 13-14

La Jolla meeting, December 1, 1972

Tape 15

Cuernavaca meeting, February 1, 1973

Tape 16-17

Cuernavaca meeting, February 2, 1973

Tape 18

Boston meeting, February 26, 1973

Tape 19

New York City meeting, March 10, 1973

Tape 20

Davenport meeting, April 7, 1973

Tape 21

Davenport meeting, May 6, 1973 ?

Tape 22-23

Berkeley meeting, June 2, 1973

Tape 24

Meeting, July 1, 1973

Tape 25-26

Madison meeting, August (Sept.?) 6, 1973

Tape 27

Madison meeting, September 6, 1973

Tape 28

Columbia, Md. meeting, November 2, 1973

Tape 29

Columbia, Md. meeting, November 3, 1973

Tape 30

Meeting, November 7, 1973

Tape 31-33

Little Rock meeting, January 31, 1974

Tape 34

Little Rock meeting, February 1, 1974

Tape 35-37

Boston meeting, March 1, 1974

Tape 38

Chicago meeting, April 5, 1974

Tape 39

Chicago meeting, April 8, 1974

Tape 40

Jackson, Miss. meeting, May 2, 1974

Tape 41-42

Denver meeting, June 20, 1974

Tape 43

Denver meeting, June, 1974

Tape 1

Denver meeting, June 22, 1974

Tape 2

Wellfleet meeting, September 5, 1974

Tape 3

Wellfleet meeting, September 6, 1974

Tape 4-5

Chicago meeting, December 13, 1974

Tape 6

New York City meeting, January 24, 1975

Tape 7-8

Palo Alto meeting, February 28, 1975

Tape 9-10

Palo Alto meeting, March 1, 1975

Tape 11

Meeting, March 3, 1975

Tape 12

Washington meeting, May 2, 1975

Tape 13-14

Washington meeting, May 3, 1975

Tape 15

Meeting, June 30, 1975

Tape 16

Meeting, October, 1975

Tape 17-20

Boston meeting, December 18, 1975

Tape 21-22

Boston meeting, December 19, 1975

Tape 23-24

Boston meeting, February 26, 1976

Tape 25-28

Boston meeting, February 27, 1976

Tape 29

New York meeting, July 22, 1976

Tape 30

New York meeting, July 24, 1976

Subseries 4: Miscellaneous Tapes

Tape 31

Sherri Henry Program, September 14, 1977

Tape 32

Sherri Henry Program, September 15, 1977

Tape 33

Today show with Kenneth Keniston, September 12, 1977

Tape 34

"Black Ethics and Expression," March 12, 1978

Tape 35-36

"Session 3," Madison, September 8, 1978

Tape 37

"Options in Education," n.d.

Tape 38

"Free to be You and Me," excerpts, n.d.

Tape 39-50

Unidentified, n.d.

Tape 1-10

Unidentified, n.d.

Subseries 5: Reel-to-Reel Tape

Box 28    Folder 11

Unidentified, June 1 and 9, 1970

Tape 12

"All Things Considered," Ogbu

Tape 13-14

"Family and Children," October 6, 1978

Subseries 6: Videotape

Tape 15

Today show, All Our Children, September 12, 1977

Tape 16

Unidentified

Series III: Manuscripts

Subseries 1: Working Papers

Box 29    Folder 1

Boger, Robin, "A Look at School Finance"

Box 29    Folder 2

Boger, Robin

  • "Report on Educational Finance"
  • "School Finance Reform - The Florida Experiment"
Box 29    Folder 3

Buckley, Chris, "Description of the Teaching Force"

Box 29    Folder 4

Bucknell, Susan, "History of Women's Work"

Box 29    Folder 5

Bucknell, Susan, "Flexible Work Practises"

Box 29    Folder 6

Costello, Joan, "The Future of Child Care"

Box 29    Folder 7

Costello, and Peyton, Ellice, "The Socialization of Young Children's Learning Styles"

Box 29    Folder 8

de Lone, Richard

  • "The Health of Migrant Children"
  • "How the Society Comes to Live within Children"
Box 29    Folder 9

de Lone, Richard, "Jobs Policy"

Box 29    Folder 10

de Lone, Richard, "Metaphor and the Limits of Curricular Change"

Box 29    Folder 11

de Lone, Richard

  • "Prerequisite for De-thinking of Schools"
  • "A Schematic of the Equal Opportunity Variant"
Box 30    Folder 1

Dixon, Don, "A Truant's End"

Box 30    Folder 2

Garlock, Peter

  • "The Child-Saving Movement"
  • "Children, Parents and the State"
Box 30    Folder 3

Garlock, Peter, "Children and the Law, Part I"

Box 30    Folder 4

Garlock, Peter, "Children and the Law, Part II"

Box 30    Folder 5

Gerzon, Mark

  • "Beyond the Parents' Paradox"
  • "Beyond the Parents' Dilemma"
Box 30    Folder 6

Gerzon, Mark

  • "Reflections on the Decision to Have Children"
  • "Exclusion"
Box 30    Folder 7

Gerzon, Mark

  • and Kessler, Rochell, "Poor Families"
  • "Story of Tess and Ted"
  • "To Have or Not to Have (Children)"
Box 30    Folder 8

Gliedman, John, "Exclusion Reviewed..."

Box 30    Folder 9

Gliedman, John, "Society in the Child Psychologist"

Box 30    Folder 10

  • Gliedman, John, "The Undiscovered Piaget"
  • Goeters, Georgia, "Family Fact Sheet"
  • Goeters, Georgia, "Research on Our Changing Social Conditions"
Box 31    Folder 1

Goeters, Georgia, "Statistical Report on Living Conditions"

Box 31    Folder 2

Kessler, Rochelle, and Hunsinger, Susan

  • "Day Care"
  • "History of Institutional Day Care"
  • "History of White House Conference on Children"
  • "Report on History of Day Care"
Box 31    Folder 3

Messenger, Katherine P., "Child Health in America"

Box 31    Folder 4

  • Messenger, Katherine P., "Structural Flaws in American Health Care for Children"
  • Ogbu, John, "Ascribed Ineqality and Social Policy"
Box 31    Folder 5

Messenger, Katherine P., "Education of Caste Minorities"

Box 31    Folder 6

Messenger, Katherine P.

  • "The Incorporation of the Excluded"
  • "Comprehensive Child Development Act of 1971"
  • "Policy"
Box 31    Folder 7

Messenger, Katherine P., "Went Fishin' at Willowbrook"

Box 31    Folder 8-9

Staff Nutrition Report

Box 32    Folder 1

Staff Nutrition Report.

Box 32    Folder 2

  • Watts-Skidmore, "The Overarching Importance of Income Maintenance"
  • Weisbard, Phyllis Holman, "Health Education"
  • Weisbard, Phyllis Holman, "School Health"
Box 32    Folder 3

Anonymous, "Television: The New Dream Hearth"

Subseries 2: Unpublished Manuscripts

Box 32    Folder 4

"Children of the Past Four Americas"

Box 32    Folder 5

"Cash and Caring"

Box 32    Folder 6-7

"Futures," draft, 1974

Box 33    Folder 1

"Futures," draft, 1974.

Box 33    Folder 2-3

"Futures," revised draft, 1974

Box 33    Folder 4

"Futures," miscellaneous chapters

Box 33    Folder 5

"Choices for Our Children"

Box 33    Folder 6

"Growing Up American," (Taking it All In), draft, 1974

Box 34    Folder 1

"Growing Up American," (Society in the Child), draft, 1975

Box 34    Folder 2

"Growing Up American," draft, Spring 1977

Box 34    Folder 3

"Growing Up American," draft, Winter 1977

Box 35    Folder 1

"Growing Up American," draft, Winter 1977.

Box 35    Folder 2

"Growing Up American," draft, Winter 1977.

Box 35    Folder 3

"Growing Up American," drafts of Chapter 3

Box 35    Folder 4

"Growing Up American," final draft, 1978

Box 35    Folder 5

"Growing Up American," reactions to final draft

Subseries 3: Published Manuscripts

Box 36    Folder 1

All Our Children (Core Report), early policy notes, 1975

Box 36    Folder 2

All Our Children (Core Report), summaries

Box 36    Folder 3-4

All Our Children (Core Report), draft, incomplete, Summer 1975

Box 36    Folder 5-7

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, day care, 1975

Box 36    Folder 8-9

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, health, 1975

Box 37    Folder 1-2

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, law, 1975

Box 37    Folder 3-5

All Our Children (Core Report), complete draft, December 1975

Box 37    Folder 6

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Introduction, 1976

Box 37    Folder 7

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 1, 1976

Box 37    Folder 8

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 2, 1976

Box 38    Folder 1

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 3, 1976

Box 38    Folder 2

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 4, 1976

Box 38    Folder 3-4

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 5, 1976

Box 38    Folder 5

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 6, 1976

Box 39    Folder 1

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 6, 1976.

Box 39    Folder 2

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 7, 1976

Box 39    Folder 3-5

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 8, 1976

Box 40    Folder 1

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 9, 1976

Box 40    Folder 2-3

All Our Children (Core Report), drafts, Chapter 10, 1976

Box 40    Folder 4

Child Care in the Family, draft, 1975

Box 40    Folder 5-7

Child Care in the Family, draft, 1977

Box 41    Folder 1-2

Child Care in the Family, incomplete draft

Box 41    Folder 3- 8

Minority Education and Caste, draft, 1975

Box 42    Folder 1

Minority Education and Caste, draft, 1975.

Box 42    Folder 2

Small Futures, summary, 1975

Box 42    Folder 3-4

Small Futures, draft, February 1976

Box 42    Folder 5

Small Futures, drafts, Chapter 1

Box 42    Folder 6

Small Futures, drafts, Chapters 1 and 2

Box 42    Folder 7

Small Futures, drafts, Chapter 3

Box 43    Folder 1

Small Futures, drafts, Chapters 7 and 8

Box 43    Folder 2-4

Small Futures, draft, 1977

Box 43    Folder 5

Small Futures, drafts, Chapter 1, 1977

Box 43    Folder 6

Small Futures, drafts, Chapters 1 and 2, 1977

Box 43    Folder 7

Small Futures, drafts, Chapters 4 and 5, 1977

Box 43    Folder 8

Small Futures, drafts, Chapter 6, 1977

Box 43    Folder 9

Small Futures, drafts, Chapters 7 and 8, 1977

Box 43    Folder 10

Small Futures, drafts, Chapter 7, 1977

Box 44    Folder 1

The Unexpected Minority, original draft, Chapters 1, 17, 18, 21

Box 44    Folder 2-4

The Unexpected Minority, draft, Summer 1974

Box 44    Folder 5-9

The Unexpected Minority, draft, Winter 1975

Box 45   Folder 1-2

The Unexpected Minority, draft, Winter 1975.

Box 45   Folder 3-8

The Unexpected Minority, draft, Summer 1976

Box 46    Folder 1-2

The Unexpected Minority, draft, Summer 1976.

Box 46    Folder 3

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapter 10, 1977

Box 46    Folder 4

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 10 and 11, 1977

Box 46    Folder 5

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 11 and 12, 1977

Box 46    Folder 6

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 12 and 13, 1977

Box 46    Folder 7

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapter 13, 1977

Box 46    Folder 8

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 13 and 14, 1977

Box 47    Folder 1

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 14, 1977

Box 47    Folder 2

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 15 and 16, 1977

Box 47    Folder 3

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 16 and 17, 1977

Box 47    Folder 4

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapter 17, 1977

Box 47    Folder 5

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 18 and 19, 1977

Box 47    Folder 6

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 19 and 20, 1977

Box 47    Folder 7-8

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapter 20, 1977

Box 48    Folder 1

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapter 22, 1977

Box 48    Folder 2

The Unexpected Minority, drafts, Chapters 24 and 26, 1977

Box 48    Folder 3-9

The Unexpected Minority, draft, 1978

Series IV: Clippings and Releases

Box 49    Folder 1

Briefing book

Box 49    Folder 2

Press clippings, All Our Children

Box 49    Folder 3

Press clippings, miscellaneous

Box 49    Folder 4-6

Press clippings, Small Futures

Box 49    Folder 7

Press clippings, The Unexpected Minority

Box 49    Folder 8-9

Press releases

Series V: Photographs

Box 50    Folder 1

Individual Council members and staff

Box 50    Folder 2

Council meetings

Box 50    Folder 3

Press conferences and other public events

Box 50    Folder 4

New York offices of the Council

Series VI: Addenda

Tape 1

"One-Year Analysis," June 24, 1972

Tape 2

"Keniston, Solic UCR," n.d.

Volume 1

Press clippings, 1974-1977

Volume 2

Press clippings, 1978-1979