Regions & Countries

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Ana Cristina Ferro Roque, Jonas Carvalho e Silva3, Maria Aparecida Penso,

The purpose of this article is to identify the relationships of affection that exist between children/adolescents institutionalized in the same shelter. Data collection was carried out with two sisters hosted in Brasília-Distrito Federal.

NBC Meet the Press,

More than 400 children have been killed in the civil war in Sudan. UNICEF Spokesperson Joe English discusses the ongoing violence in the country and the need for a peaceful solution.

Rosalind Raddatz, Matthew Kerby,

This paper explores the rarely examined experiences of unaccompanied refugee minors in Nairobi, Kenya.

BBC News,

Twenty years on from Darfur’s genocide, it’s that same region that is seeing the most casualties today in Sudan’s latest conflict.

Ilya Gridneff, Emily Schultheis, Dmytro Drabyk - POLITICO,

War has destroyed much of the Ukrainian economy. But one key industry — delivering babies via surrogates — continues amid the epic strife.


This UNICEF report aims to promote the use of data to make children with disabilities in the region more visible, bringing about a fuller understanding of their life experiences. It offers evidence crucial to decision-making to fulfill obligations, both moral and legal, to give every child an equal chance in life.

Jason Schaub, Willem J. Stander, Paul Montgomery,

This study produced a nuanced understanding of the residential care experiences of LGBTQ+ young people in England.

Iselin Huseby-Lie,

This global literature review seeks to draw attention to children’s perspectives regarding contact with birth parents when in out-of-home care. By collecting and systematizing existing knowledge on children’s experiences with contact, this article aims to make it more accessible and easily applicable for further investigation.

UNICEF - Regional Learning Platform on Care Reform in Eastern and Southern Africa,

This case study documents the journey of Okot, one of many children in the Kakuma camp in Kenya, living with relatives. There are over 8,000 unaccompanied and separated children living in the Kakuma and Kalobeyei camps, the majority of whom are in kinship care (children cared for by relatives or friends of the family).