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Rachel and her husband adopted Marcus out of Guatemalan foster care as a 7-month-old infant and brought him home to Lansing, Mich. With a round face framed by a full head of dark hair, Marcus was giggly and verbal — learning names of sea animals off flashcards, impressing other adults.
This paper contributes to the scholarship on refugee law and resettlement by exploring the ways in which the crisis in the Uyghur homeland in Turkey has impacted and continues to impact Uyghurs’ refugee narratives and priorities as they reorganize their lives in the diaspora.
This study explores the recent adaptation of foster care (Koruyucu Aile) in Turkey.
The authors of this study aimed to comparatively examine the COVID-19 related stress and psychological burden of parents with different occupational, locational, and mental health status related backgrounds in Turkey.
Researchers are increasingly using self-report measures of physical, psychological, and sexual violence and neglect for population-based surveys. The current gold-standard measure, the 45-item ISPCAN Child Abuse Screening Tool has been used across the world. This study assesses its adequacy for measuring abuse across countries.
This study aims to elucidate child welfare workers’ resilience and coping styles.
In this webinar, The Alliance for Child Protection and Humanitarian Action hosts a discussion on Version 2 of the Technical Note for the protection of children during the COVID-19 pandemic.
This study examines the mental health symptoms of children in institutional care in Ankara, Turkey and possible factors that may cause these symptoms.
The study ”Struggling to Survive” identifies and deepens the understanding of informal practices used, and experiences of, unaccompanied and separated migrant children during the course of their migration journey.
This paper from the Alliance for Child Protection in Humanitarian Action summarises findings from an initial scoping study, which seeks to review how child protection outcomes are captured when monitoring multi-purpose humanitarian cash programmes. The paper proposes a theory of change of the possible links between cash and child protection to inform the development of a monitoring strategy, including hypotheses that humanitarian cash might contribute to prevention of family separation, reduction of family violence, and supporting foster and temporary caregivers to care for separated and unaccompanied children.