The June issue looks at identity thieves targeting children, efforts to train culturally sensitive health care workers, federal waivers for No Child Left Behind and much more.
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NCSL Webinars allow attendees to participate in meetings taking place around the world from the comfort of their desk. They are collaborative, interactive and easy to use. Most webinars will be recorded for those who are unable to attend the live meeting.
Reporting Child Abuse: Stopping the Silence Webinar
Monday, April 16, 2012
1 p.m. ET/ 12 Noon CT/ 11 a.m. MT/ 10 a.m. PT
ARCHIVED RECORDING NOW AVAILABLE
The news about child sex abuse scandals at the end of 2011 could not have been more shocking. When policymakers went to look at statutes, though, some found something more disturbing—some state laws did not explicitly require people such as coaches and athletic directors who might have contact with children to report child abuse. Others did not specify if the requirement for school personnel to report suspected abuse included universities or colleges. Others were not clear about how to make a report or whether or not a report should be made to law enforcement. Our experts took a look at what state laws are under review and what actions states are taking in 2012.
Mandatory Reporting of Child Abuse and Neglect State Statute Overview
Mandatory Reporting of Child Abuse and Neglect: 2012 Introduced Legislation
Check out all of the upcoming NCSL webinars for 2012!
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