India

List of Organisations

childrens_living_arrangement

Children's Living Arrangements

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%
Country
 
NO SOURCE GIVEN
83.4%
Living with Both Parents
 
DHS
i
Children living with both parents, Total for children < 18; IA2015DHS: International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS) - 2015-16
13.2%
Living with One Parent
 
DHS
i
Children living with mother, father alive, Total for children < 18; Children living with mother, father dead, Total for children < 18; Children living with father, mother alive, Total for children < 18; Children living with father, mother dead, Total for children < 18; IA2015DHS: International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS) - 2015-16
3.3%
Living with Neither Parent
 
DHS
i
Children living with neither parent, both alive, Total for children < 18; Children living with neither parent, mother alive, Total for children < 18; Children living with neither parent, father alive, Total for children < 18; Children living with neither parent, both dead, Total for children < 18; IA2015DHS: International Institute for Population Sciences (IIPS) - 2015-16
%
Effective
 
NO SOURCE GIVEN

children_living_without_bio

Children Living Without Biological Parents

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79%
Both Parents Alive
 
DHS 2015-2016
12%
One Parent Dead
 
DHS 2015-2016
9%
Both Parents Dead
 
DHS 2015-2016

Parental Survivorship

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95.3%
Children with Both Parents Alive
 
DHS
4.3%
Children with One Parent Alive
 
DHS
0.3%
Children with Both Parents Dead
 
DHS

Displaying 1 - 10 of 351

List of Organisations

Udayan Care,

ICB is presently receiving manuscripts for the March 2022, September 2022 and March 2023 issues, which aim to include research contributions focused on relevant subjects within Alternative Care in South Asia.

Transforming Children's Care Global Collaborative Platform,

This webinar co-hosted with the Changing the Way We Care (CTWWC) initiative is an opportunity to lift up how the Catholic Church is advancing safe and nurturing family care for children around the world.

Reuters,

India's federal government will provide educational scholarships, mental health counselling and health insurance to children who have been orphaned by the coronavirus pandemic, Prime Minister Narendra Modi said on Monday.

Tabia Masoodi, Al Misda Masoom - Kashmir Observer,

LIFE inside an orphanage is an emotional roller-coaster—“always testing the tested”—Musaib says without blinking an eye. The orphan yet to observe his 18th birthday narrates his nightmare that comes to haunt his stay in the house of orphans. The nightmare starts with an Azaan that suddenly turns into a resounding scream. A siren-wailing ambulance can be heard next in that dusk hour. It unsettles Musaib who leaves his prayers and embraces his mother tightly.

Udayan Care, ICB Journal,

Join this free webinar hosted by Udayan Care March 25, 2022, at 5.30 - 7.00 pm IST/ 7 - 8:30 am EST. Read the latest issue of the International Journal on Alternative Care with a special focus on "Alternative Care for Children and Young Persons with Different Abilities".

Family For Every Child,

Salary:

GBP £50-55,000 equivalent - fixed in local currency. Salary will be determined based on experience and adjusted to the local market rate.

Andrew Clarance - BBC News,

In December 2019, Ceenu Jebaraj's three-year-old daughter was excited at the thought of going to school in a few months. But by the time her classes were scheduled to begin, India had entered into a national lockdown to curb the spread of COVID-19.

Andrew Clarance - BBC News Delhi,

In December 2019, Ceenu Jebaraj's three-year-old daughter was excited at the thought of going to school in a few months.

But by the time her classes were scheduled to begin, India had entered into a national lockdown to curb the spread of Covid-19.

Joe Wallen, Will Brown - The Telegraph,

India’s draconian COVID lockdowns mean many children have missed out on large chunks of education, many will never return to school and the already huge gap between rich and poor has become even wider. 

Josephine Anthony,

In this best practice article, the challenges faced by these children with disabilities and the potential for inclusion within the CCI are discussed based on the field action project intervention of the Tata Institute of Social Sciences (TISS), Mumbai, with selected government CCIs. The article suggests a multi-pronged intervention approach for the Children with disability (CWD) at the levels of the individual CWD, peer group, CCI and the juvenile justice (JJ) System, which are together recognised as the stakeholders of an ‘inclusive ecosystem’. The article arrives at the ‘Inclusive Ecosystem Model of Rehabilitation’ by drawing from the individual–environment interaction model of disability.