This page contains documents and other resources related to children's care in Asia. Browse resources by region, country, or category.
Displaying 11 - 20 of 1262
The authors of this study conducted qualitative interviews of 69 caregivers in four countries: Ethiopia, Kenya, Cambodia, and India (Hyderabad and Nagaland), and across four religious traditions: Christian (Orthodox, Roman Catholic, and Protestant), Muslim, Buddhist, and Hindu. They asked respondents to describe the importance of religion for their becoming a caregiver, the way in which religion has helped them make sense of why children are orphans, and how religion helps them face the challenges of their occupation.
This study used a scoping review method to map the scope of research regarding children’s outcomes in current foster care in China.
This dispatch from Human Rights Watch calls on Armenia to invest less in institutionalization and more in community-based services for families.
The main focus of this chapter is to define institutions, their objectives and the nature of services rendered.
"Armenia’s top intelligence agency—the National Security Service (NSS)—has launched a criminal investigation into reports of illegal international adoptions which allegedly took place between 2016 and 2018," according to this article from the Armenian Weekly.
This report reviews the government of Bangladesh’s progress to create the minimum conditions in law and policy needed to end violence against children.
Family Care First (FCF) | REACT is recruiting a Communication Specialist who will be responsible for the implementation of the network's communication strategy.
This video from World Without Orphans tells the story of Anu, who was abandoned as an infant and grew up in a large institution in India, later opening her own home for orphaned and abandoned girls in India to help girls like her, only to realize that this was not the best way to care for the children.
Using nationally representative monitoring data for migrant workers aged 15 to 59 years in China, this study sought to estimate the prevalence of left-behind children (LBC) in each province, and to examine risk factors being left behind at both the individual and provincial level.
This chapter from the book Education in Out-of-Home Care examines how far education and the school context meet the educational needs of out-of-home care children in Hong Kong from the perspective of inclusive education.