Making things better for kids takes people with the skills, persistence and experience to work together to find solutions. We work with nonprofit and public leaders to help them achieve results for large numbers of children.
Actually showing that poor families are better off because of the work you do is not easy. Readers will find a Casey case history that shows how Results-Based Accountability (RBA) does it along with RBA definitions, timelines, leadership spotlights, lessons learned, practical tips and proven advice for creating a results-driven culture.
A special issue of Race and Justice — an academic journal focused on the role of race in the justice system — explores the Annie E. Casey Foundation’s efforts to help human service professionals of color achieve better results for families and communities.
Evidence-based programs that improve the lives of residents in white neighborhoods don’t necessarily reap the same results in communities of color. This disconnect drew 21 researchers together in late 2018 to discuss importance of integrating racial and ethnic equity and inclusion into implementation science and practice. The group gave particular attention to the role that a community’s culture, history, values and needs play in a proven program’s success.
The Annie E. Casey Foundation’s Lisa Hamilton interviews two leaders whose organizations are leveraging technology in the human services space. The guests — Casebook PBC President and CEO Tristan Louis and Think of Us Founder and CEO Sixto Cancel — introduce their company’s innovations and discuss how these tools can improve the child welfare system.
In a new podcast episode, the Casey Foundation's Lisa Hamilton interviews Patrick McCarthy as he retires as president and CEO about how the Foundation has changed during this career, what he’s learned along the way and why he has a lot of hope for the nation’s younger generations.
This report, intended for child welfare leaders and staff, tells how two county agencies applied Continuous Quality Improvement processes to improve their decision-making processes and achieve better outcomes for children and families in their care.
Now through Feb. 15, 2019, state or local juvenile justice agencies and organizations can apply to participate in a train-the-trainer professional development opportunity supported by the Annie E. Casey Foundation. The two-and-a-half-day session — held in Denver, Colo. from May 7–9, 2019 — will focus on the Reimagining Juvenile Justice curriculum.