United States of America

List of Organisations

Displaying 1 - 10 of 2082

List of Organisations

Collaborative on Global Children's Issues,

During this webinar, participants will explore the role of the Catholic Church in separating children from families during slavery in the United States.

New York Times,

For more than 150 years, spurred by federal assimilation policies beginning in the early 19th century, hundreds of thousands of Native American children were sent to boarding schools across the country. In many cases, they were forcibly removed from their homes.

Marie Claire Van Hout, Ulla-Britt Klankwarth, Simon Fleißner, Heino Stöver,

In this Health Policy, the authors map the global variation in age restrictions and durations of stay in prison with a primary caregiver. They show a broad range of approaches and provisions for the placement of children in prison.


Join a dedicated team leading USAID’s efforts to promote, fund, and support the protection of children from violence, exploitation, abuse, and neglect in both the physical and digital worlds.


Join a dedicated team leading USAID’s efforts to improve early childhood development outcomes through the implementation of the Global Child Thrive Act.


Join a dedicated team leading USAID’s efforts to promote, fund, and support the most vulnerable children who are, or are at risk of, living outside of family care by promoting, funding, and supporting nurturing, loving, protective, and permanent family care.


Help USAID tell their story by creating communications materials for USAID's Children in Adversity Team. The team seeks an intern to work with the Communications Manager and other team members to develop and implement a range of social media and communications products.

PBS News Hour,

GENOA, Neb. (AP) — Archeologists resumed digging Tuesday at the remote site of a former Native American boarding school in central Nebraska, searching for the remains of children who died there decades ago.

Sara Tiano - The Imprint,

The Indian Child Welfare Act (ICWA) was passed in 1978 as an effort to curtail the disproportionate numbers of Native children being removed from their parents and placed with white adoptive families or sent to boarding schools designed to assimilate them to white culture. When the law was passed, as many as one-third of Indigenous children were torn from their families and tribal communities by the child welfare system. 

The Imprint,

Legislation again passed by New York lawmakers would allow some people who have lost parental rights to contact their children in the future — even when kids have been adopted into other families.