[Washington, D.C.] : Institute for Women's Policy Research, August 2014.
Book — 1 online resource (7 pages). Digital: text file.
This briefing paper presents estimates of access to paid sick days in San Jose by sex, race and ethnicity, industry, occupation, earning, and family status through analysis of government data sources, including 2011-2012 National Health Interview Survey (NHIS) and the 2009-2011 American Community Survey (ACS).
Chapel Hill : University of North Carolina Press, c1997.
Book — xxi, 537,  p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
From the Shakers to the Branch Davidians, America's communal utopians have captured the popular imagination. These 17 essays seek to demonstrate the relevance of such groups to the mainstream of American social, religious, and economic life, examining those founded before 1965. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
From the Shakers to the Branch Davidians, America's communal utopians have captured the popular imagination. Seventeen original essays here demonstrate the relevance of such groups to the mainstream of American social, religious, and economic life. The contributors examine the beliefs and practices of the most prominent utopian communities founded before 1965, including the long-overlooked Catholic monastic communities and Jewish agricultural colonies. Also featured are the Ephrata Baptists, Moravians, Shakers, Harmonists, Hutterites, Inspirationists of Amana, Mormons, Owenites, Fourierists, Icarians, Janssonists, Theosophists, Cyrus Teed's Koreshans, and Father Divine's Peace Mission. Based on a new conceptual framework known as developmental communalism, the book examines these utopian movements throughout the course of their development--before, during, and after their communal period. Each chapter includes a brief chronology, giving basic information about the group discussed. An appendix presents the most complete list of American utopian communities ever published. The contributors are Jonathan G. Andelson, Karl J. R. Arndt, Pearl W. Bartelt, Priscilla J. Brewer, Donald F. Durnbaugh, Lawrence Foster, Carl J. Guarneri, Robert V. Hine, Gertrude E. Huntington, James E. Landing, Dean L. May, Lawrence J. McCrank, J. Gordon Melton, Donald E. Pitzer, Robert P. Sutton, Jon Wagner, and Robert S. Weisbrot. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Washington, D.C. : U.S. Department of Justice, National Institute of Corrections, 2012.
Book — 1 online resource (128 pages) : PDF, color illustrations
"The APEX Assessment Tools Protocol includes the APEX Screener, the APEX Organizational Profile, and the APEX Inventory. These tools provide correctional agencies with processes to assess their internal and external environments, their readiness for change, and their performance on key indicators from the APEX Public Safety Model domains. These self-assessment tools are designed specifically for correctional agencies to use in a variety of ways: (1) sequentially: Screener--Organizational Profile--Inventory, (2) one or two of the tools as chosen by the agency, (3) as a checkup to see how the agency is performing, and (4) as a pretest or posttest to measure progress as a whole organization or by one department only. The assessment tool reports are designed to guide discussions of the results and how the agency wants to use the results to create a performance improvement plan"--Page 39.