Here is the final report of the Care Inquiry.
Below are four supporting documents for the final report of the Care Inquiry.
Eight leading charities are urging the Government to rethink care and the way in which the most vulnerable children and families who encounter the care system are treated in England. The call to base decisions on need and not legal status comes following an eight-month inquiry into the best way to provide permanent homes for […]
The Care Inquiry has this week (Wednesday 12 December) attended the House of Lords to make presentations of academic evidence and to share the lived experiences of young people and foster carers with a group of MPs and Lords.
The eight Care Inquiry charities have highlighted their five priorities for action - what needs to change so that the most vulnerable children have the opportunity to experience permanence and a sense of belonging and identity.
Understanding permanence and what this means for children in care in England was the subject this morning at the first session of the Care Inquiry.
In response to questions asked via social media regarding who the Care Inquiry is aimed at helping, Robert Tapsfield, chairman of the Care Inquiry steering group, said:
EIGHT LEADING charities have joined forces to launch an inquiry into how best to provide stable and permanent homes for children in England who cannot live with their birth parents.