Marginalizing Mothers: Behind The Sprawl of Abuse and Neglect Registries
On this week’s episode, we go straight to the interview! Colleen Henry, of the Silberman School of Social Work at Hunter College, joins us to talk about the origin story of abuse and neglect registries and how they have changed in size and impact over the decades since they were first introduced. We close with some thoughts from Henry about some common-sense changes that systems should be considering in regard to these things.
Colleen Henry is an Assistant Professor at the Silberman School of Social Work at Hunter College at the City University of New York. Her research examines child welfare policy and practice with a focus on family violence.
Dr. Henry is the Principal Investigator for the Family Violence Research Project and a Visiting Research Investigator at the Mack Center where she works on the Child Welfare Qualitative Data Mining Project. She has worked on several research projects associated with the Center for Social Services Research and the California Social Work Education Center, including the California Child Welfare Indicators Project and the Standardized Core Project for California Child Welfare Workers.
Marginalizing Mothers: Child Maltreatment Registries, Statutory Schemes, and Reduced Opportunities for Employment
“It’s Like A Leech On Me”: Child Abuse Registries Punish Unsuspecting Parents Of Color
Biden Needs to Consider Child Abuse Registry Reforms as an Agenda Item
Georgia Dissolves Child Abuse and Neglect Registry
New York Limits Access to Parents’ Names on Child Abuse And Neglect Registry
Child Welfare Ideas from the Experts #9: Standardized Registry of Maltreatment Reports