Young and Wabano. Putting the child first in child health indicators.
1.1 Chid participation research and action
Smith. Opportunities for youth in government care
2.2 Child well-being and global issues
Shimoni and Ben-Arieh. Differences between jewish and Arab children in Israel in their overall subjective well-being and satisfaction with life domains.
2.3 Placement in substitute care and adverse placement trajectories
Helie, Poirier and Turcotte. Placement in substitute care and adverse placement trajectories
2.5 Using qualitative and quantitative methodologies to investigate community-level factors that influence early child development
Goldfeld et al. Community-level factors that influence child development
Community case study – Governance domain
Katz et al. Social domain influence on early childhood development
Villanueva et al. Does the physical environment make a difference
2.8 Data-based advocacy in Latin America
3.2 Violence and mental health
Montserrat. The impact on children of gender violence on their mother.
3.3 Wellbeing of children in care
Long. Identifying health and well-being issues and sub-group analysis.
3.4 Multidimensional perspectives on child poverty
Paz and Waisgrais. How many and who are poor in upper-middle income countries – The case of Argentina.
3.8 Child indicators to promote and advocate for social change
Arkadas-Thibert. Online reporting with indicators and maps for monitoring of violence against children in the local level in Turkey.
4.1 GlobalChild: A comprehensive child rights monitoring platform
Whalen. GlobalChild and the New Brunswick Child Rights Indicators Framework.
4.2 Caregiver well-being and parenting interventions
Lafantaisie and Lacharite. Child neglect.
4.5 What’s new in the field of measuring early child development?
Platas. Measuring Early Learning Quality and Outcomes Project
Brinkman. The early Human Capability Index (eHCI)
4.6 Recent advances in child poverty measurement
Nzuki and Delamonica. Child poverty and under give mortality (Kenya)
4.7 The meaning and measurement of children’s subjective well-being
Gregory. System-wide approach to measuring wellbeing of Australian students
Newland and Coyl-Shepherd. A phenomenological exploration of children’s wellbeing
5.1 The New Brunswick Child Rights and Wellbeing Framework
Whalen. The New Brunswick Child Rights Indicators Framework – A model for evidence based practice and child rights implementation
5.2 Children’s concepts of well-being around the world
Newland, Strouse and Mourlam. Exploring children’s subjective well-being in the US
5.4 Multidimensional perspectives on child poverty
Lau, Gordon and Bradshaw. Material well-being, quality of relationships and children’s emotional and behavioural well-being in Hong Kong
5.6 Children in care
Llosada-Gistau. Children in out home care and their subjective well-being.
6.1 Children with disabilities
Shankaran. Project Chunauti.
6.2 Children’s concepts of well-being around the world
Mogensen and Mason. Including children with disability or chronic illness in child well-being research: Methodological considerations.
6.3 Longitudinal and multilevel studies on health and inequality
Klocke and Stadtmuller. The significance of social capital in the health behaviour of young people
6.4 Adolescent well-being and mental health
Smith and Main. Adapting a UK deprivation index for Canadian adolescents
6.5 Systems and simulations
Lopez, Spencer and Whetten. In the face of limited resources and extreme violence how does research on quality care translate to better opportunities for children
6.6 Role of children subjective well-being
Montserrat. The role of children in the social services. Do we aim for child-friendly services?
6.7 School-age children, education and development
Chen and Wulczyn. Developmental disparities between urban and rural children in China
7.3 Child welfare data initiatives across Canada
Thompson, Sand and MacLaurin. The use of administrative data in Alberta.
7.6 Child health indicators and interventions
McQuinn and Staines. Information on the health and well-being of children and young people: The needs of practitioners across Europe
8.1 System response to meet the needs of all learners
Colp, Laing and McConnell. The 21st Century Organization: Advancing system response to meet the needs of all learners.
8.3 Child well-being, age and gender
Casas. Subjective well-being between 9 and 14 years of age.
Casas. Subjective well-being decreasing with age.
Makwinja et al. Contextual predictor’s of children’s subjective wellbeing in Botswana
8.4 Public spending and children’s health
Arrascue Rosales. Public spending on children and adolescents in Peru: Methodology and follow-up
9.2 Social media and wellbeing
Martin, Smith and Peled. Asking the right questions
9.3 Methodological and process challenges in evaluation
De Nobrega. What is good monitoring and evaluation?
9.4 Multidimensional perspectives on child poverty
Woldehanna. Dynamics of multi-dimensional poverty among children in Ethopia