Additional Authors

Robert Motley, Alexandra Ivory, Alyssa Finner, and Janet Frederick

Publication Date

9-19-2019

Summary

What policy reforms are needed to remove the structural barriers that make it difficult for Black boys and young men to thrive in St. Louis?

Presenting findings from research with social service providers, this Brief Report from the Race and Opportunity Lab’s HomeGrown STL project seeks to inform policy decisions, advocacy efforts, and collective impact strategies in order to improve outcomes for Black boys and young men in the St. Louis region.

Document Type

Research Report

Category

Child and Youth Development

Subarea

Youth Development

Original Citation

Joe, S., Motley, R., Ivory, A., Finner, A., & Frederick, J. (2019). Healing policies for Black boys and young men in St. Louis (Race and Opportunity Lab Brief Report No. 2). St. Louis, MO: Washington University, Center for Social Development, Race and Opportunity Lab.

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.7936/a3gh-8d26

Project

Race and Opportunity Lab

Keywords

affordable care act, affordable housing, background check, child support arrears, ban the box, Black males, Center for Social Development, criminal justice system, criminal nonsupport, discrimination, education, employment and labor, Fair Housing Assistance Program, healing policies for Black male development, health, HomeGrown STL, incarceration, interviews, Medicaid expansion, mental health services, Missouri Senate Bill 43, MO Health Net, motivating factor, My Brother's Keeper Alliance, public safety, Race and Opportunity Lab, Safe Schools Act, school discipline, St. Louis, social services, social stigma, well-being

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