Reprint

Critical Debates and Developments in Child Protection

Edited by
October 2020
248 pages
  • ISBN978-3-03936-601-9 (Hardback)
  • ISBN978-3-03936-602-6 (PDF)

This book is a reprint of the Special Issue Critical Debates and Developments in Child Protection that was published in

Business & Economics
Social Sciences, Arts and Humanities
Summary
This book includes chapters from a range of countries which critically reflect on recent developments in child protection policy and practice. It is a follow-up to ‘Contemporary Developments in Child Protection’ Volumes 1, 2 and 3, which were published by MDPI in 2015. It begins from the premise that the concerns of child protection have broadened considerably in recent years, and that the policies and practices are complex. It also begins from the recognition that child protection policies and practices are themselves shaped by a wide range of social, cultural and political factors, which vary both over time and in different contexts and jurisdictions.
Format
  • Hardback
License
© 2020 by the authors; CC BY-NC-ND license
Keywords
child protection; predictive analytics; rights; social justice; algorithms; decision making; social support; foster care; child welfare; family needs; content analysis; care; child protection; contextual safeguarding; control; extra-familial harm; surveillance; child abuse; child protection and welfare; public protection; family support; bio-ecological; networks and networking; child protection; social work; complexity theory; disability; vulnerability; child protection; safeguarding; child rights; family inclusion; child protection; co-constructing social work; practice frameworks; young people and children; institutionalization of children deprived of parental care; de-institutionalization of child care and child protection; root cause approach; Kenya; sport; child; athlete; protection; Canadian; safe sport; family support; child protection; group intervention; child sexual abuse; child physical abuse; reports; child welfare systems; mandatory reporting laws; comparative analysis; cross-jurisdictional analysis; analysis over time; agency data; systems burden; safeguarding; child protection; child abuse; risk to children; sustainable development goals; convention on the rights of the child; African charter on the rights and welfare of the child; non-government organisations; n/a; child protection; child protection system; participation; integrity; autonomy; historical analysis; legal analysis; participant observation; human rights; children’s rights; Switzerland