bibliography
Books and Journal Articles
Abar, B., L. L. LaGasse, T. Wouldes, C. Derauf, E. Newman, R. Shah, L. M. Smith,
A. M. Arria, M. A. Huestis, S. DellaGrotta, L. M. Dansereau, T. Wilcox, C. R.
Neal, B. M. Lester. “Cross- National Comparison of Prenatal Methamphetamine
Exposure on Infant and Early Child Physical Growth: A Natural Experiment.”
Prevention Science 15(5) (2014): 767 776.
Acker, C. J. Creating the American Junkie: Addiction Research in the Classic Era of
Narcotic Control. Baltimore: John Hopkins University Press, 2002.
Adams, V. Markets of Sorrow, Labors of Faith: New Orleans in the Wake of Katrina.
Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 2013.
Aday, Lu Ann. “Health Status of Vulnerable Populations.” Annual Review of Public
Health 15 (1994): 487 509.
Aharoni, Y. The No- Risk Society. Chatham, NJ: Chatham House, 1981.
Alexander, M. The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness.
New York: The New Press, 2011.
Aronson, J. K. “Cocaine.” In Meyler’s Side Effects of Psychiatric Drugs. Amsterdam:
Elsevier Science, 2008.
Asanbe, C. B., and E. Lockert. “Cognitive Abilities of African American Children
with Prenatal Cocaine/Polydrug Exposure.” Journal of Health Care for the Poor
and Underserved 17(2) (2006): 400 412.
Barnard, M., and L. McKeganey. “The Impact of Parental Problem Drug Use on Chil-
dren: What Is the Problem and What Can Be Done to Help?” Addiction 99(5)
(2004): 552 559.
Barrow, S. M., and Nicole D. Laborde. “Invisible Mothers: Parenting by Homeless
Women Separated from their Children.” Gender Issues 25 (2008): 157 172.
Barry, A., T. Osbourne, and N. Rose. Foucault and Political Reason: Liberalism, Neo-
liberalism and Rationalities of Government. Chicago: University of Chicago Press,
1996.
Bassuk, E. L., S. Melnick, and A. Browne. “Responding to the Needs of Low- Income
and Homeless Women Who Are Survivors of Family Violence.” Journal of the
American Medical Women’s Association 53(2) (1998): 57 64.
Behnke, M., F. D. Eyler, T. D. Warner, C. W. Garvan, W. Hou, and K. Wobie. “Outcome
from a Prospective Longitudinal Study of Prenatal Cocaine Use: Preschool De-
velopment at 3 Years of Age.” Journal of Pediatric Psychology 31(1) (2006): 41 49.
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