Minimum Standards for Child Protection in Humanitarian Action Arabic
Series: Humanitarian Standards
Multibuy 16: 9781788531634
The CPMS standards are grouped around four pillars: ensuring a quality child protection response, understanding risks, developing adequate strategies, and working across sectors. Whether you’re planning a rapid response or looking for ways to improve the well-being of children during a protracted crisis, the handbook provides key actions, indicators and guidance notes on a range of approaches, and links to additional resources.
The handbook should be used by humanitarian actors -- including those in community groups, non-governmental organisations, government personnel, policy makers, donors, and those working on advocacy, media or communications – as well as students and researchers.
The Alliance for Child Protection in Humanitarian Action (the Alliance) is a global network of operational agencies, academic institutions, policymakers, donors and practitioners. Its mission is to support the efforts of humanitarian actors to achieve high-quality and effective child protection interventions in both refugee and non-refugee humanitarian settings. The Alliance achieves this primarily by facilitating inter-agency collaboration on child protection and by producing technical standards and tools.
The Alliance envisions a world in which children are protected from abuse, neglect, exploitation and violence in all humanitarian settings.
The Humanitarian Standards Partnership is a collaboration between standards initiatives to harness evidence, expert opinion and best practice and to use it to improve quality and accountability in humanitarian response.
Did you know? You can request free copies of the Minimum Standards for Education, and the Humanitarian Inclusion Standards for Older People and People with Disabilities (the postage is payable).
Contact INEE for your copy of the Minimum Standards for Education
Contact ADCAP for your copy of the Humanitarian Inclusion Standards for Older People and People with Disabilities
|Pillar 1: Standards to ensure a quality child protection response|
|Pillar 2: Standards on child protection risks|
|Pillar 3: Standards to develop adequate strategies|
|Pillar 4: Standards to work across sectors|
|Relevant legal instruments|
|Key resources for cross-cutting issues|