In light of World Mental Health Day – in addition to the reality of a COVID-19 affected world – now is a critical moment to provide vulnerable children and their caregivers with the mental health and psychosocial support and care that they need. Help us pass the Mental Health in International Development and Humanitarian Settings (or MINDS Act) today.
Thrive’s passage’s will usher in new cooperation among USAID and other agencies in implementing early childhood development interventions!
Regardless of who is in the White House, or which political party controls Congress, World Vision will continue to work on behalf of vulnerable children.
The pandemic has shown us why we need to strengthen efforts to end violence against children. We’ve made some progress in Congress; here’s our next step.
Civility in the election is more than just being polite. Christians are called to love others as Christ does, and that changes how we engage politically.
In April, the Ending Violence Against Children Taskforce released policy recommendations for governments to keep children safe during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Nate Lance is a World Vision policy advisor — and dad to a toddler! Here’s what she’s taught him about the importance of childhood development interventions.
U.S. immigration policy is inadequate to protect the children at our southern border. We need to address the root causes of migration and prioritize safety.
The Global Child Thrive Act helps kids get a better start in life by focusing on early childhood development and evidence-based strategies.
The U.S. government implemented safe third country agreements with Honduras, El Salvador, and Guatemala to stem migration, but our strategy must prioritize safety.