Children Living without Biological Parent
Formal Alternative Care Arrangements
Displaying 1 - 10 of 29
The study from Chile, Lithuania and Norway explores how social workers define family and more specific the position of extended families within child welfare and thus indicate contextual differences and similarities.
Este webinario presenta la nota técnica de protección de los niños contra la violencia, el abuso y la negligencia en casa.
The first aim of this study was to examine differences in the socio-emotional functioning of adopted and institution-reared children in Chile. The second aim of this study was to examine the influence of adoption related variables on the psychological adjustment of adopted children.
This first How We Care series presents the work of three Family for Every Child Members to help combat child sexual abuse in their regions.
In this article, institutions in Russia, China, Ghana, and Chile are described with reference to the circumstances that lead to children’s institutionalization, resident children’s social-emotional relationships, and unique characteristics of each country’s institutional care (e.g., volunteer tourism in Ghana, and shifting demographics of institutionalized children in China).
This study explores understandings of children and childhood among 21 social workers from five child protection services in Chile.
This article presents findings from a cross-national study exploring how social workers in child welfare conceptualise ‘family’, and how they relate to ‘family’ in their practice.
UNICEF is seeking a Child Protection Officer in Santiago, Chile.
UNICEF is seeking a Child Protection Officer for Santiago, Chile.