MEDIA AND EVENTS
Read and Listen to Tamara Mose speak about her books The Playdate and Raising Brooklyn as well as her research and observations in and around New York City. Tamara Mose is an expert on the urban family dynamics that make our cities vibrant, yet plagued by inequality.
Pirate’s Booty and Cheetos have nearly the same nutritional content. But for certain mothers, giving a child Cheetos is like feeding her poison
Nothing brings industry parents together more than commiserating over tantrum-throwing toddlers, but there’s a right — and really wrong — way to pitch that screenplay.
With playdates replacing free childhood play, it’s upper-class families who set
the social norms — and working-class families who pay the price....
A part of me wanted to dig out my old DSM-IV and scour the pages to see if this condition was tucked away somewhere in the index, but then I reminded myself that like so many other modern parenting strategies, this too was real....
Watching her toddler happily playing with toy blocks on the rug, Manhattan mom Christina was pleased to have been invited to the apartment of another mother
she’d met at the park. ...
There are playdates, and then there are Playdates. A Brooklyn College sociologist discusses how certain parents arrange children's playdates in ways ...
And then there was the food: “The kitchen is full of aromas, boiling pasta, simmering sauce, freshly sliced carrots, celery and oranges, all displayed on sparkling ..
Interview with Tamara Mose
Host Sheryl McCarthy sits down to talk with Dr. Tamara Mose Brown about her book Raising Brooklyn: Nannies, Childcare, and Caribbeans Creating Community with
NYU Press 2011
It’s a Brooklyn cliché as persistent as cupcake shops and stroller wars — parks full of children, many white, being cared for by nannies, many not.
Months after a state law was passed with wage and workplace rules for caregivers and housekeepers, those who would benefit are still learning they have rights. Tamara Mose Brown talks with NY Times.
Tamara Mose Brown discusses the new phenomenon of nudity on television.
In some New York neighborhoods, children not getting into activities, classes, sports teams and local schools has become a way of life.
A former art teacher personifies the do-it-yourself movement in Brooklyn by making nearly all of her clothes, including her underwear.