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  • Weak job market has more dads staying home - and they may stay there

    Changes in values and norms - along with better pay and job opportunities for women - are slowly increasing the number of stay-at-home fathers who leave the U.S. workforce to care for their children, according to two recent studies by Karen Kramer, a professor of human and community development.

    Changes in values and norms - along with better pay and job opportunities for women - are slowly increasing the number of stay-at-home fathers who leave the U.S. workforce to care for their children, according to two recent studies by Karen Kramer, a professor of human and community development.

    Photo by David Riecks

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      Changes in values and norms - along with better pay and job opportunities for women - are slowly increasing the number of stay-at-home fathers who leave the U.S. workforce to care for their children, according to two recent studies by Karen Kramer, a professor of human and community development.

      Photo by David Riecks

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