Young carer champion interviews the CEO of Henley Festival
Find out what happened when Melissa interviewed Charlotte about The Children’s Society and Henley Festival working in partnership to help young carers.
Missing children – are some more important than others?
A report published today reveals that some children who go missing are put at risk by how their case is investigated by the police.
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 year ahead in Parliament
The annual Queen's Speech is on Wednesday 18 May and will present the Government's plan for the year ahead.
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.
The state of support for families seeking protection in the UK
Around 20,000 people, including unaccompanied children, seek asylum in the UK. The level of support they receive is being discussed in parliament
Protecting young people who run away from care
Safeguarding and protecting young people who run away has topped our agenda for more than 25 years, writes our Chief Executive
Actually seeing young people
How do we enable people who do not look the part to play their part?
Where do we invest our time and talents? Investing in people will always be an intentional, generous and deliberate act.
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...
A Seriously Awkward age?
Thousands of 16 and 17 year olds are being let down by inconsistencies in the law, left without the same basic protections as younger children. Our quiz will help you find out which laws treat 16 and 17 year olds as a child and in which cases they’re seen as adults.