This page contains documents and other resources related to children's care in the Americas. Browse resources by region, country, or category.
Displaying 291 - 300 of 2983
This study used community‐participatory qualitative methods to deeply explore the lived experiences and emotional repercussions of family separation and reunification.
What is included in the NEW version of the U.S. nationally-adopted Standards of Quality for Family Strengthening and Support? Join the Center for the Study of Social Policy to learn about what it means to be a quality Family Strengthening and Support Program building the Protective Factors, and how the revised Standards support programs to advance Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion.
This radio segment from NPR explores the policy of separating migrant families at the U.S. border.
The authors of this study estimated the expected number of affected children for each COVID-19 death (the parental bereavement multiplier) in the U.S., enabling tracking of parental bereavement as the pandemic evolves. This article shares the results of that study.
The current study used survival analysis to investigate whether the type of placement (kin versus non-kin) related to the number of placement disruptions over time.
In this radio segment, NPR's Ailsa Chang speaks with Julia Lurie, senior reporter at Mother Jones, about how the pandemic has impacted the U.S. foster care system and kept children separated from their parents for longer.
This study examines the benefits of subsidized housing with supportive services compared to subsidized housing alone.
The purpose of this study was to provide a population-based analysis of child protection system (CPS) involvement among children and adolescents who died by suicide.
This exploratory narrative case study delves into the life trajectories of two English-speaking adults age 50+ who spent over three years in youth protection-based congregate care and aged out of these services in Quebec, Canada.
Transitioning into adulthood can be difficult for many young people but transitioning from residential care comes with challenges to those who have grown up away from parents and family. This paper presents the voices of young women in Trinidad and Tobago and the challenges they faced transitioning from residential care. Their voices highlight the need to think in more gendered terms when contemplating effective strategies for facilitating transitions from out of home care.