The Australian Centre for Child Protection exists to bridge the gap between what is known and what is done to transform the lives of children who have experienced or who are at risk of experiencing abuse and neglect. Based at the University of South Australia, the centre provides policy advice, advocacy and research informed professional education that is applied through strategic partnerships with government and community social service agencies across the country.
Link to organisation: http://w3.unisa.edu.au/childprotection/default.asp
Source Acronym: ACCP
Owning Institution: University of South Australia
Source Type: EducationAPO Member
Professor Fiona Arney delves into the key message of how paying attention to the needs of children can better support highly effective policy and program implementation in this field.
This report reviews independent child protection inquiries that have been conducted in South Australia.
This report presents a review of the research and evidence surrounding the effectiveness of child protection income management and whether such a scheme might have unintended consequences for...
This mixed-methods study aimed to provide in-depth and contextualised data about how services may better support refugee parents to care for their children.
This report outlines the formative evaluation of Building Capacity Building Bridgesand the learnings from this initiative.
This video clip outlines the grave need for child protection research and the essential work that the Australian Centre for Child Protection does for Australian children and families.
The Hon. Dr Robyn Layton AO QC, discussing the ACCP's 10th anniversary and national and international impact as a leading research centre.
This presentation is about a study exploring child protection practitioner decision-making about the placement of children in out-of-home care.
This presentation by Fiona Arney, Director of the Australian Centre for Child Protection, introduces the centre and outlines the nature of the work they have undertaken for 10 years.
This presentation discusses a study examining the existing literature on interviews for children with Fetal Alcohol Syndrome (FASD)