Kamerman, S. B., Phipps, S., & Ben-Arieh, A. (forthcoming). From child welfare to child well-being. New York: Springer Publishing.
Kamerman, S. B., & Moss, P. (Eds).. (2009). The politics of parental leave policy. Bristol, England: Policy Press.
Kamerman, S. B. (2009). Families and family policies: Developing a holistic family policy agenda. Hong Kong Pediatrics Journal.
Kamerman, S. B., & Gatenio-Gabel, S. (2009). A global review of new social risks and responses for children and their families. Asian Social Work and Policy Review.
Kamerman, S. B., & Gatenio-Gaabel, S. (2007). Social protection for children in low and mediuim income countries in Asia. Malaysian Journal on Human Rights.
Kamerman, S. B., & Gatenio-Gabel, S. (2007). Early childhood education and care in the United States: An overview of the current policy picture. International Journal of Child Care and Education Policy.
Gatenio-Gabel, S., & Kamerman, S. B. (2006). Investing in children: Public commitment in twenty-one industrialized countries. Social Service Review.
Kamerman, S.B., et. al. (2003). Social policies, family types and child Outcomes in Selected OECD countries. Paris, France: OECD working paper.
Kamerman, S.B. (2002). Early childhood care and education and other family policies and programs in South-East Asia. UNESCO.
Kamerman, S. B. (2009, April). Expert Meeting on Family Policy. Doha International Institute for Family Studies and Development and United Nation’s Program on the Family in the Division for Social Policy and Development (DSPD). Doha, Qatar.
Kamerman, S. B. (2008, September). Conditional cash transfers: Do they work? Presented at the International Sociological Association Research Conference. Stockholm, Sweden.
Kamerman, S. B. (2008, October). Parental Policy Research Network, Louvain, Belgium.
Kamerman, S. B. (2008, December) Families and family policies: Developing a holistic policy agenda.Presented at the Strengthening Hong Kong’s Families Conference, Hong Kong.
Kamerman, S. B. University Lecture. (1998, November). Does Global Retrenchment and Restructuring Doom the Child’s Cause?