This page contains documents and other resources related to children's care in Asia. Browse resources by region, country, or category.

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List of Organisations

Claire Cody - ECPAT International,

This report starts to collate evidence on what appears to be important to children who have experienced sexual exploitation.

Hy V. Huynh - Clemson University,

This study explored the extent to which components of quality of care predicted psychosocial well-being of orphaned and separated children (OSC), as well as the extent to which these components of quality of care and demographic factors moderated the associations between care settings and psychosocial well-being of orphaned and separated children (OSC).

Philippine Red Cross,

Philippine Red Cross is seeking a Child Protection Officer for its Metro Manila office.

Asadul Islam, Chandarany Ouch, Russell Smyth, Liang Choon Wang - Population and Development Review,

This study investigates the intergenerational impact of conflict on the educational and health outcomes of children born years after the conflict in Cambodia ended by exploiting geographical variation in the intensity of the genocide that occurred during the Khmer Rouge (KR) regime in Cambodia.

Nita Bhalla - Reuters,

This news article describes the plight of India's missing children, focusing on efforts to end child trafficking in the country. 

Jo Timbuong - The Star Online,

Man's rescue reveals a begging syndicate that exploits orphans.

Free Malaysia Today,

NGO head states that he was abused in a government run orphanage and now has proof to act against his alleged perpetrators. 

Rohmatin Bonasir - BBC,

This story from the BBC features Indonesia's left behind children.

Sajeda Chowdhury, Abu Sayeed Chowdhury, KATM Ehsanul Huq, Yasmin Jahan, Rubana Chowdhury, Toufiq Ahmed, Md Moshiur Rahman - Scientific Research Publishing,

This cross-sectional descriptive study found that poverty is the main reason children stay and work on the street.  

Joanna Rogers - Family for Every Child,

This report presents the findings from a study that aimed to explore the application in practice of the ‘necessity principle’ from the Guidelines on Alternative Care for Children (UN, 2009) by using three quantitative and three qualitative indicators that provide information about whether children and families have received support to the fullest extent possible before a child ends up outside of parental care arrangements in formal or informal care, or living alone.