As the coronavirus pandemic undercuts the nation’s economy, two publications funded by the Casey Foundation spotlight a timely topic: America’s student debt crisis.
The Devastating Toll of Parental Incarceration on Kids, Families and Communities
A Shared Sentence offers commonsense proposals to address the increased poverty and stress that children of incarcerated parents experience. Read more here.
The Children and Family Fellowship is a unique development opportunity for social service leaders from the Annie E. Casey Foundation.
Who are the children in immigrant families? Learn the definitions, statistics and facts about immigrant children in America from the Annie E. Casey Foundation.
Young people are drawn into the juvenile justice system for behavior such as truancy and running away, which are known as juvenile status offenses. Learn more.
Developed by the Casey Foundation, the Center for Working Families model helps low-income individuals and families get on a path to financial stability. Key to the approach is the coordination of key services at single, convenient locations, making these resources more accessible to individuals and families needing assistance. Funders and organizations throughout the country took up and adapted this approach, forming the Working Families Success Network in 2013.
Close to six million kids in America have experienced losing a parent to prison or jail.
A two-page infographic presents trends in youth incarceration and recommends more effective responses than incarceration when young people break the law.
Check out our list of organizations advancing juvenile justice reform and join the movement advocating for youth justice today.
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