United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA) & United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF)1 Jan 2018
This report summarizes the main findings of the ‘Study on Violence against Women and Violence against Children,’ conducted in Albania, Belarus, Kazakhstan, the Kyrgyz Republic, Moldova, Turkey and Ukraine from 2016 to 2017, to identify major areas of overlap between intimate partner violence (IPV) and violence against children (VAC).
This country care review includes the care-related Concluding Observations adopted by the Committee on the Rights of the Child as part of its examination of Tajikistan’s periodic report to the Convention on the Rights of the Child.
Victoria Schmidt - Ending Violence in Childhood Global Report 2017, Know Violence in Childhood.1 Jan 2017
This paper, produced for the Know Violence global learning initiative, looks at the violence children experience in closed institutions in the Central Asian countries, specifically the former Soviet republics: Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan and Uzbekistan.
This document summarizes the content of the 6-7 October 2016 Network Meeting of National Statistical Offices. The event comprised of a number of presentations on topics related to the SDGs and data on children in alternative care.
UNICEF has called for the submission of proposals for a Consultancy to Research and Develop Communication and Evidence-Based Effective Messaging to identify a service provider to research compelling, evidence-based messaging and framing to mobilize greater and more sustained commitment from major decision-makers on the value of investing in community-based services in order to accelerate childcare system reforms across Europe and Central Asia.
The Transformative Monitoring for Enhanced Equity (TransMonEE) Database, established in 1992 by the UNICEF Innocenti Research Centre, captures a vast range of data relevant to social and economic issues relevant to the situation and wellbeing of children, young people and women in Eastern Europe and Central Asia. The 2016 database includes data on children in alternative care for Eastern and Central Europe and Central Asia, as well as data on child protection, social protection, and other topics.
Meant to highlight the maxim that every child deserves the best that we all have to give; this book provides a review of the progress made since The UN Convention on the Rights of the Child. It contains reports from 21 countries on the status of the rights of the child. The countries are: Australia, Canada, Croatia, Denmark, France, Germany, Greece, India, Iran, Japan, Portugal, Romania, Scotland, Serbia, Solomon Islands, Spain, the Netherlands, the UK, the USA, Uzbekistan and Venezuela. There are no reports from Africa.