The webpage includes links to webinar slides, a transcript, and additional related files. When a Parent Is Incarcerated: A Primer for Social Workers and Foster Parents Radcliff Fostering Perspectives, 20 1 Provides information for social workers and foster parents on how incarcerated parents and their children can maintain a relationship.
The article includes information on visiting and tips for how to make visitation with incarcerated parents as successful as possible. Department of Health and Human Services, Children's Bureau Presents a podcast that describes the relationship between the child welfare system and those in jail or prison.
The podcast includes a discussion on what to know when sending correspondence to someone who is incarcerated, how to coordinate parent-child visits, and more. Children's Justice Alliance Seeks to improve outcomes for children whose parents are involved in the criminal justice system and supports initiatives to create systems change and parent leadership in Oregon.
No attempt has been made to make the various contributions conform to a common pattern of ideology or style. Each addresses the issues from the special knowledge and experience of its author.
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If the problem persists, please try again in a little while. Prisoners' Children: What Are the Issues? By Roger Shaw. No cover image. Read preview.
Children are deeply affected when a parent is imprisoned. Yet millions of affected children worldwide are overlooked at every stage of the criminal justice process, and there are no international standards on how countries should act to protect their rights and welfare.
Through research, training and partnership work, Families Outside aims to raise awareness of the needs of families affected by imprisonment so that they can get the information and support they need to cope. People with cases in other states should not rely on the information in these manuals. Telephone: Email: info nepacs. These are prison officers with responsibility for family liaison and support, both within the prison and in linking families into agencies in the community. The indicators of poor outcomes that are analysed in this study include referrals to the youth justice system, poor educational attainment at school, long-term benefit receipt, and convictions leading to community or custodial sentences. All families are offered immediate practical information over the telephone and if a family member adult or child requires further support they can access:.
Children can face stigma from friends and others in the community. They can experience difficulties in maintaining contact with incarcerated parents, and face financial hardship. Practice around the world varies considerably, and there is much potentially good practice, such as police officers who conduct arrests in child-friendly ways, judges who consider the impact of potential sentences on children, prison administrations that organise child-friendly visiting arrangements and schools or NGOs that support the child on the outside.
QUNO has published groundbreaking research on this issue since , highlighting practices worldwide relating to children living in prison with a parent, as well as to children who remain outside during parental incarceration, and more recently on issues relating to children of parents facing the death penalty.
Developing out of this research, QUNO has also pioneered work that highlights issues affecting the children of parents sentenced to death or executed. These children are the hidden victims of the death penalty, often experiencing the sentencing or execution of their father or mother as severe psychological and emotional trauma.
These devastating consequences of the death penalty tend to receive little attention in criminal justice systems and the children are often left unsupported.
We have published several significant pieces of research on this topic and continue to raise the issue at the international level. One of the chapters of this Study will focus on children detained with their parents in the criminal justice system.
The Study will draw on data from governments but it will also be based on existing research and on the experiences of children who have been deprived of their liberty with a parent and those who work with them. Please click on the link below to read the call for input in full. On 31st May , the Child Rights Connect Working Group on Children of Incarcerated Parents held a briefing and discussion with the Committee on the Rights of the Child, focussing on the rights of children of incarcerated parents.
Their introductions were followed by a discussion with members of the Committee, many of whom have a long-standing commitment to this issue.