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The course examines how children’s social environments at different levels, such as the family, community and societal levels, influence children’s adversity, development and resilience. Course participants will engage in critical thought about current international child protection practice and how to strengthen it. The course will invite participants to identify opportunities for using the learning from science and practice, to enrich current child protection approaches in humanitarian settings.
Children and the 2004 Indian Ocean Tsunami: an Evaluation of UNICEF’s Response in Thailand (2005-2008)
This report reflects on the effectiveness of UNICEF‘s immediate response to the tsunami in Thailand and the process of transitioning toward mainstreamed programming work within three core areas: child protection, education and capacity building.
Children and the 2004 Indian Ocean Tsunami: An Evaluation of UNICEF’s Response in the Maldives (2005-2008)
The purpose of this evaluation was to determine the outcome-impact of the inter-agency child protection response to the tsunami in the Maldives and draw lessons and recommendations that will be useful for strengthening on-going development programming and policies to improve the well-being and rights of children and women.
Children and the 2004 Indian Ocean Tsunami: An Evaluation of UNICEF’s Response in Indonesia (2005-2008)
Three years after the tsunami, UNICEF commissioned an evaluation of the impact of the response for children in Indonesia. This report lays out the methodology, results, and recommendations from the evaluation.
Assessing Impact of Post-Disaster Livelihood Programs on Children: A Two-Country Report from Indonesia and Sri Lanka
This report describes two studies undertaken simultaneously in Indonesia and Sri Lanka to assess the relationship between child wellness and livelihoods programs implemented by Save the Children in the tsunami-affected regions.