Statistics on children, youth and families in Alaska from the Annie E. Casey Foundation and the Alaska Children's Trust
Total resident births by race
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Total resident births by race
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How to Cite
Permission to copy, reprint, or otherwise distribute KIDS COUNT data is granted as long as appropriate acknowledgement is given. When citing data from the website, please use: The Annie E. Casey Foundation, KIDS COUNT Data Center, datacenter.kidscount.org
Definition and Source
Beginning in 2013, Alaska birth certificates allow for one or more races to be identified. We use a prioritized race classification starting with any mention of Alaska Native, followed by any mention of Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander, then by any mention of Black or African American, then by any mention of Asian, and ending with any mention of White. All other or unknown races are excluded. This method is preferred over the race alone or bridged race methods because the denominators more closely align with the preceding years. It also eliminates the chance of including the same person in 2 or more races.
Alaska Children's Trust
Alaska Children's Trust (ACT) has operated as Alaska’s KIDS COUNT partner since 2016. Alaska Children's Trust is the statewide lead organization focused on the prevention of child abuse and neglect. Our mission focuses on primary, upstream prevention with the goal of ensuring children, youth, families, and communities have the knowledge, skills, supports, and resources they need to thrive. KIDS COUNT Alaska is part of the Annie E. Casey Foundation's KIDS COUNT Network and is part of ACT's advocacy portfolio. The mission of KIDS COUNT is to ensure child advocates, policymakers, and the public have access to high-quality, unbiased data about child well-being.Learn More