Emily Mann is an associate academic specialist in the Human Services Program at Northeastern University. She received a bachelor’s degree in sociology from the State University of New York at Geneseo, a Masters of Science in social work (MSSW), and a PhD in social welfare from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, where she studied the effects of early intervention on delinquency prevention in the Chicago Longitudinal Study. Dr. Mann spent two years as a postdoctoral fellow in the Clinical Research Training Program (CRTP) at the Harvard University Graduate School of Education, and was also a National Academy of Education/Spencer Postdoctoral Fellow. Her post-doctoral research explored the early predictors and trajectories of children in special education in the NICHD Study of Early Child Care and Youth Development (SECCYD). Dr. Mann’s current teaching and research focuses on educational interventions and youth development.
Mann, E.A., Park, J.M., & McCartney, K. (2007). Preschool predictors of the need for remedial and special education. Elementary School Journal, 107, 3, 273-285.
Mann, E.A. & Reynolds, A.J. (2006). Early intervention and juvenile delinquency prevention: Evidence from the Chicago Longitudinal Study.Social Work Research, 30, 153-167.
Reynolds, A.J., Temple, J.A., Robertson, D.L., & Mann, E.A. (2006). Age 21 cost-benefit analysis of the Title I Chicago Child-Parent Centers. Reprinted in Modern Classics in the Economics of Education, Clive Belfield, Ed. Cheltenham, UK: Edward Elgar Publishing.
Smokowski, P., Mann, E.A., Reynolds, A.J., & Frasier, M. (2004). Longitudinal relationships among childhood risk and protective factors and late adolescent adjustment domains: In inner city minority youth. Children and Youth Services Review, 26, 63-91.