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This report aims to increase awareness of the scale and severity of the economic crisis in Lebanon over the past three years. It describes how the crisis disproportionately affects children and is likely to have short-and long-term consequences on their future.
This rapid assessment from UNICEF explores the devastating, compounding impacts of economic depression, COVID-19, the Beirut Port explosions and political instability on children in Lebanon.
In this webinar, Eva Sammleganage hosts a discussion on adapting family strengthening programs and approaches to COVID-19.
In this episode of the Protected! Podcast, Elissa Alhassrouny, a child protection specialist with Plan International Lebanon, discusses how their team moved to remote child protection programming and the steps involved in that process.
This report presents insightful findings on the effects of the COVID-19 outbreak in Lebanon, highlighting data collected on COVID-19 knowledge, health, WASH, protection, education, food security and livelihoods, shelter, movement and digital access.
This guidance note is intended to support child guidance for remote child protection case management, including the key child protection principles of survival and development, non-discrimination and inclusion, child participation, and the best interest of the child.
This report presents the results of multi-country research launched in 2018 on refugee data in Egypt, Jordan and Lebanon to study the impact of cash-based interventions (CBI) on child protection outcomes.
This guidance note details the four priority areas that case management agencies will need to focus on in the coming days and months during COVID-19 for child protection.
This report is a review of the social service workforce in eight countries: Djibouti, Iran, Jordan, Lebanon, Morocco, Palestine, Sudan and Tunisia.
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.