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The 2014 Report

  • Tuesday, January 7, 2014
Sector leaders look at the year ahead for children and young people.

Spending for the future: Can we do more with less?

  • Tuesday, October 30, 2012
Despite belated signs of economic growth, further cuts loom beyond the end of the spending review period in 2015. CYP Now asks four figureheads to set out the long-term challenges in financing children's services

The awards that really matter

  • Monday, April 15, 2013
The Children & Young People Now Awards represent the gold standard in services for children, young people and families across the UK. They recognise the most innovative and effective work in transforming young lives and building a better society. Too much of this work goes unnoticed and unappreciated - these awards set to put that right and spread good practice.

In Pictures: CYP Now Awards 2010

  • Monday, November 22, 2010
The 2010 Children & Young People Now Awards, held at the Royal Horticultural Halls in central London last week, was a scene of jubilation and pride for those who work with children, young people and families.

Daily roundup: Army recruits, play and school fields

  • Thursday, July 18, 2013
More than a quarter of army recruits are aged under 18 when they sign up, play leaders warn against proposed legislation changes that could threaten children's freedom, and government figures reveal schools sold 19 playing fields since the 2012 Olympic Games, all in the news today.

Children need a long-term plan in this spending abyss

  • Tuesday, October 30, 2012
The country might be out of recession (again), but with the size of the deficit still enormous, public spending shows no sign of returning to growth. In our special report, we examine the long-term challenges and consequences of children's services spend continuing to fall during this decade.

Careers Special: Where next for the children's workforce?

  • Monday, September 20, 2010
The previous government set out an ambitious plan less than two years ago to ensure all of the children's workforce received proper training and were able to move more freely between roles. Ben Willis asks whether the vision remains on track.

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