We believe that all children deserve a good childhood. That’s why we campaign for the most vulnerable children and young people who face poverty and neglect, fighting injustice and protecting them from harm.
Help make the Children and Social Work Bill work for children and young people
We can improve the bill, the biggest shake up of the care system in a generation.
What kind of campaigner are you?
Are you a vocal activist, or a behind the scenes organiser? Take the quiz to find out.
Meeting my MP was easier than I thought
Susan Hinds, one of our wonderful speakers, went to meet her MP to talk about our Seriously Awkward campaign. Here's how she got on...
Mental health week
Young people who have been sexually abused aren’t getting the mental health support they need. Here a volunteer campaigner explains why we need your help to change this.
The Policing and Crime Bill: Report Stage
The Bill we are campaigning to make changes on is currently at Report stage... but what does that actually mean?
A message from concert pianist James Rhodes
Last year concert pianist James Rhodes published his book 'Instrumental: A Memoir of Madness, Medication and Music', which includes his own personal story of sexual exploitation. Here he shares why he is supporting our Seriously Awkward campaign.
Corporate Ambassador Peter tells us why he is running an Ultra Marathon
Peter shares what he has been up to since he joined The Children's Society, and what he has learned.
A young carer's view on Henley Festival 2016
So what was Henley Festival 2016 like for a young carer? Melissa Moody fills us in...
Are you what we’re looking for?
We are looking for people who are passionate about making a difference to children’s lives to join our network of local campaigners.
Rugby star Ollie Phillips visits our Hidden exhibit
Ollie Phillips, former captain of the England Rugby 7’s team, talks about his time at Henley Festival 2016, where he had a chance to see our Hidden exhibit.
A child psychologist’s view of that Seriously Awkward age
The notion that 16 and 17 year olds can look after themselves means that their vulnerability is often overlooked.