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The authors of this study sought to understand how experiences within the workforce could improve overall working conditions, and thus outcomes for staff and children.
This qualitative study addresses the question: In the context of transitioning from out-of-home care, what reflexive meanings do ‘avowedly’ self-reliant individuals attribute to current social support and social relationships?
This paper explores the history of the rights movement of young people in care in England between 1973 and 2011.
This paper aims to promote thinking about care leave leaving from a historical perspective.
This article explores the concept of care and the responsibility assumed by ‘states’ when taking children into care.
According to this article from BBC News, campaign groups in the UK have called attention to the lack of available face-to-face contact for children with parents who are incarcerated, which they say is "crucial in maintaining the relationship between imprisoned parents and children."
According to this article from the Guardian, "thousands of children of EU citizens who have been taken into care may become 'undocumented' adults with no right to work, rent a home or receive benefits, a charity has warned."
Using a novel multisystemic trauma-informed model of care with an embedded developmental monitoring index, the Restorative Parenting Recovery Programme, pilot data was collected from young people and care staff from four residential homes over a two-year period.
This free online session will introduce emerging adulthood theory as a social concept and will explore and address its implications for Scotland's care system.
"Babies and children are still being removed from families unnecessarily, according to the chief social worker for children and families in England," says this article from the Sunday Times.