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Building Assets from Birth: A Global Comparison of Child Development Account Policies.
Implications are discussed with regard to policy efforts like Child Development Accounts (CDAs) that open savings accounts for young children and encourage saving behaviors.
Early Program Enrollment in a Statewide Child Development Account Program.
Financial Knowledge and Child Development Account Policy: A Test of Financial Capability.
Socioeconomic Status and Early Savings Outcomes: Evidence from a Statewide Child Development Account Experiment.
Savings from Ages 16 to 35: A Test to Inform Child Development Account Policy.
This study examines how study participants' financial knowledge and participation in a Child Development Account intervention affects 529 College Savings Plan account holding among caregivers of infants.
SEED OK is a statewide randomized social experiment to test a Child Development Account (CDA) program that encourages families to accumulate assets for their children's future using the existing 529 College Savings Plan in Oklahoma (Oklahoma College Savings Plan or OK 529 plan).
University researchers called it one of the most important policy tests of Child Development Accounts in the nation.
DBS Bank and United Overseas Bank (UOB) have been selected by the Ministry of Social and Family Development (MSF) as managing agents (MAs) of the Child Development Accounts (CDA) under the Baby Bonus Scheme.
Progressively funded accounts for children and youths are frequently known as CSAs or child development accounts (CDAs), and are either in place or being designed in a diverse set of nations including Singapore (Curley & Sherraden, 2000), the United Kingdom (Paxton, 2001), Canada (Leckie, Dowie, & Gyorfi-Dyke, 2008), Korea (Han, Kim, & Zou, 2006), and Uganda (Ssewamala, Alicea, Bannon, & Ismayilova, 2008).
Two studies using randomized trials from Oklahoma's Child Development Accounts (CDAs) (16) show the effects of savings on well-being.
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