Skip to main content.

Child abuse

Picture of Giles Bruce
There’s more information known about every man, woman and child in the U.S. than ever before, in digital form. Why not use that data to protect the youngest, most vulnerable members of society?
Picture of Anna Claire Vollers
While child abuse and neglect take different forms, more than half of Alabama’s child abuse and neglect victims – 52 percent – experience physical abuse.
Picture of Giles Bruce
Kateri Whiteside looked at the pictures of her six kids on the wall: boys and girls, from toddlers to adults. She hasn't seen some of them for years.
Picture of Giles Bruce
What if the United States treated child abuse and neglect as if they were deadly diseases?
Picture of Marisa Kwiatkowski
Ashley wanted the abuse to stop. But Butch, her adoptive father, was always around.
Picture of Marisa Kwiatkowski
Ashley stepped out of Sandy’s red-and-white van. The 10-year-old didn’t say a word, didn’t glance back at Sandy, her adoptive mother. And she refused to meet the hazel eyes of the man waiting in front of her.
Picture of Marisa Kwiatkowski
This is Part 2 of a five-part series was produced as a project for the 2017 National Fellowship. Other stories in this series include:
Picture of Marisa Kwiatkowski
Ashley would be exploited, abused and, ultimately, abandoned by people who said they cared about her. And her invisible wounds would persist for decades.
Picture of Mabinty Quarshie
Witnessing abuse carries the same risk of harm to children's mental health and learning as if the children had been abused directly, new research shows.
Picture of Lauren  Whaley
A recent study finds preemies had 1.6 times the risk of being readmitted to the hospital within their first year for injuries from physical abuse and neglect.

Pages

CONNECT WITH THE COMMUNITY

Follow Us

Facebook


Twitter

CHJ Icon
ReportingHealth