Thursday, April 1, 2010

National Child Abuse Propaganda Month Kicks Off

Welcome to the official kick-off of National Child Abuse Propaganda Month!

For the month of April, organizations across the nation, regardless of political affiliations, come together to promote the continuance of keeping paychecks flowing by promoting propaganda.

There is no such thing as child abuse, but there is such thing as assault and battery, mayhem, torture, etc. Why must harms against children be watered down to create flimsy reasons to take children away from a family.

Poverty is not a crime, but it is considered as grounds to remove a child. This is child abuse propaganda.

Not being able to provide medical resources is considered grounds to remove a child. This is child abuse propaganda.

The following is from a previous post, honoring one of the first leaders in the Child Abuse Propaganda Industry."

Generating false data with public dollars to make public policy is not a crime.  Neither is there malicious intent when publishing false research to further a compelling government interest.  It is just standard operations in the realm of child welfare.

Cornell maintains the National Data Archive on Child Abuse and Neglect which, through an exclusion process, will only select research favorable to its funders.  Any organization that receives federal grants for research in child welfare must submit its data to Cornell.  If the data are not favorable to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Children's Bureau, then the data will not be accepted and all future funding to that particular organization will be terminated.

Some examples of data that Cornell and the Children's Bureau will not accept:

Children who have been abused and neglected in foster care;

Children who have died in foster care;

Children who have been sexually abused in foster care;

Children who have been improperly placed in foster care.

Cornell publishes and maintains false and biased research to further the compelling governmental interest of covering up the fact that they do not know what the hell they are doing.

And Cornell gets paid for it.

So, to pay tribute to these great propaganda leaders, I would like to encourage everyone to write a letter, very simply asking:

April, 2010

National Child Abuse Prevention Partner Organizations

To whom it may concern:

"Why will you not report and publish on:

The following organizations are among many that have information on National Child Abuse Prevention Partner Organizations. Inclusion on this list is for information purposes and does not constitute an endorsement by Child Welfare Information Gateway or the Children's Bureau. For the most current information, please refer to the National Organizations section of Child Welfare Information Gateway at

Recommended updates and additions to the Information Gateway Organization database can be emailed to:

ARCH National Respite Coalition (NRC)
4016 Oxford Street
Annandale, VA 22003
Phone: (703) 256-9578
The Mission of the ARCH National Respite Coalition is to secure quality, accessible, planned and crisis respite services for all families and caregivers in need of such services in order to strengthen and stabilize families, and enhance child and adult safety.

The National Respite Coalition (NRC) is the policy arm of the ARCH National Respite Network and it also works with State respite coalitions to build State Lifespan Respite Systems. The Network is a membership organization of respite providers, family members, crisis nurseries, State and local agencies and organizations interested in and supporting respite and crisis servics. The Network maintains the National Respite Locator services at and it also provides access to respite start-up manuals, factsheets, evaluation guides and more for both parents and professionals at

American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP)
National Headquarters
141 Northwest Point Boulevard
P.O. Box 927
Elk Grove Village, IL 60007-1098
Phone: (202) 347-8600
(847) 434-4000
Fax: (202) 393-6137
(847) 434-8000
General Scope: The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) is a national, nonprofit membership organization of pediatricians, pediatric medical subspecialists, and pediatric surgical specialists that produces professional training materials and public education materials on child maltreatment. Its mission is to attain optimal physical, mental, and social health and well-being for all infants, children, adolescents, and young adults.

The AAP's Committee on Child Abuse and Neglect is concerned with issues relating to the physical, sexual, and mental abuse and neglect of children, adolescents, and their families. The committee develops appropriate policy recommendations and serves as a liaison with other organizations concerned with the health and well-being of children and their families.

Training Specific: The Pediatrics Review and Education Program (PREP The Curriculum®) provides pediatric professionals a way to complete their continuing medical education credits and to study for the Pediatric Maintenance of Certification. For additional information, see

Other training resources include but are not limited to:

* ALPS (Advanced Pediatric Life Support) curriculum presents the information physicians need to assess and care for critically ill and injured children during the first few hours in the emergency department or office-based setting. For more information, see;
* PEPP (Pediatric Education for Prehospital Professionals) is a curriculum designed specifically to teach prehospital professionals how to better assess and manage ill or injured children. More information is available at;
* The Parenting Corner offers tips and training for parents on a variety of issues such as safety and injury prevention, mental health, and child development. For more information, see

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* Committee on Child Abuse & Neglect -

* Committee on Early Childhood, Adoption, and Dependent Care -

American Humane Association (AHA)
63 Inverness Drive East
Englewood, CO 80112
Phone: (303) 792-9900
Fax: (303) 792-5333
The mission of the American Humane Association (AHA) is to prevent cruelty, abuse, neglect, and the exploitation of children and animals.

AHA offers education and resources to professionals, conducts conferences, roundtables and training, and provides consultation and technical assistance to State and county child welfare and community agencies. In addition, AHA conducts research and evaluation, disseminates knowledge on child welfare, and advocates for social service systems that promote the best interest of children, youth, and families. AHA also offers membership subscriptions.

AHA promotes collaboration across systems, including its recent focus on the juvenile justice system and the restorative justice approach for youth justice. AHA is also known for its work on the human-animal bond which inlcudes programs that strengthen families and their connection to animals. AHA is actively involved in child welfare legislation and public policy at both the State and Federal levels.

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* National Center on Family Group Decision Making -

* National Child Protection Research Center -

* Quality Improvement Center on Non-Residential Fathers & the Child Welfare System -

* Breakthrough Series Collaborative on Safety & Risk Assessments -

* Differential/Alternative Response -

* Migration and Child Welfare Initiative -

* Workload Studies -

* Therapy Animals Supporting Kids (TASK)™ Program -

American Professional Society on the Abuse of Children (APSAC)
350 Poplar Avenue
CHO 3B-3406
Elmhurst, IL 60126
Phone: (630) 941-1235
Fax: (630) 359-4274
Toll-Free: (877) 402-7722
General Scope:The American Professional Society on the Abuse of Children (APSAC) addresses all facets of the professional response to child maltreatment: prevention, assessment, intervention, and treatment.

APSAC is committed to:

* Preventing and eliminating the recurrence of child maltreatment;
* Promoting research and guidelines to inform professional practice;
* Connecting professionals from the many disciplines to promote the best response to child maltreatment; and
* Educating the public about child abuse and neglect.

Training Specific: APSAC's Advanced Training Institutes offer in-depth training on selected topics. taught by nationally recognized leaders in the field of child maltreatment. For more information on the Institutes, see

Annie E. Casey Foundation (AECF)
701 St. Paul Street
Baltimore, MD 21202
Phone: (410) 547-6600
Fax: (410) 547-6624
The Annie E. Casey Foundation works to build better futures for disadvantaged children and their families. The primary mission of the Foundation is to foster public policies, human service reforms, and community supports that meet the needs of today's vulnerable children and families.

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* Family to Family -

* KidsCount -

* Casey Family Services -

* Casey Journalism Center -

Center for the Study of Social Policy (CSSP)
1575 Eye Street NW
Suite 500
Washington, DC 20005
Phone: (202) 371-1565
Fax: (202) 371-1472
The mission of the Center for the Study of Social Policy (CSSP) is to develop and promote public policies and practices that support and strengthen families and help communities produce equal opportunities and better futures for children.

The Center coordinates the national Strengthening Families initiative which is being implemented in over half of all States. Strengthening Families engages early childhood programs and other unusual partners in preventing child abuse and neglect by building five, research-based, Protective Factors that are shown to be correlated with reduced incidence of child abuse and neglect. The Strengthening Families National Network provides tools, peer support, technical assistance, and other resources for States implementing Strengthening Families. For more information about this initiative, please see

Chapin Hall Center for Children
1313 East 60th Street
Chicago, IL 60637
Phone: (773) 753-5900
Fax: (773) 753-5940
Chapin Hall is a research and development center focusing on policies, practices, and programs affecting children and the families and communities in which they live. The Center devotes special attention to children facing significant problems such as abuse or neglect, poverty, and mental or physical illnesses, and to the service systems designed to address these problems.

Child Welfare Information Gateway
Children's Bureau/ACYF
1250 Maryland Avenue, SW -- Eighth Floor
Washington, DC 20024
Phone: (703) 385-7565
Fax: (703) 385-3206
Toll-Free: (800) 394-3366
Child Welfare Information Gateway connects professionals and the general public to information and resources targeted to the safety, permanency, and well-being of children and families.

A service of the Children's Bureau, Administration for Children and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Child Welfare Information Gateway provides access to programs, research, laws and policies, training resources, statistics, and much more.

Child Welfare League of America (CWLA)
2345 Crystal Drive, Suite 250
Third Floor
Arlington, VA 22202
Phone: (703) 412-2400
Fax: (703) 412-2401
The Child Welfare League of America (CWLA) is the oldest national organization serving vulnerable children, youth, and their families. CWLA provides training, consultation, and technical assistance to child welfare professionals and agencies while also educating the public on emerging issues that affect abused, neglected, and at-risk children. Through its publications, conferences, and teleconferences, CWLA shares information on emerging trends, specific topics in child welfare practice (family foster care, kinship care, adoption, positive youth development), and Federal and State policies.

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* NDAS (National Data Analysis System) -

* NRC for Child Welfare Data and Technology -

* Child Welfare Standards of Excellence -

15757 North 78th Street
Scottsdale, AZ 85260
Phone: (480) 922-8212
Fax: (480) 922-7061
TDD: (800) 2AC-HILD
Toll-Free: (800) 4AC-HILD
Childhelp® is dedicated to helping victims of child abuse and neglect. Childhelp’s approach focuses on prevention, intervention and treatment. The Childhelp National Child Abuse Hotline, 1-800-4-A-CHILD®, operates 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and receives calls from throughout the United States, Canada, the U.S. Virgin Islands, Puerto Rico and Guam. Childhelp’s programs and services also include residential treatment services; children’s advocacy centers; therapeutic foster care; group homes; child abuse prevention, education and training; and the National Day of Hope®, part of National Child Abuse Prevention Month every April.

Circle of Parents
500 North Michigan Avenue
Suite 200
Chicago, IL 60611
Phone: (312) 334-6837
Fax: (312) 334-6852
The mission of the Circle of Parents is to prevent child abuse and neglect and to strengthen families through friendly, supportive, mutual self-help parent support groups and children’s programs.

Currently the Circle of Parents national network represents a partnership of parent leaders and 26 statewide organizations in 25 States and Puerto Rico. The organization was formed after a successful collaborative project of Prevent Child Abuse America and the National Family Support Roundtable, which was made possible by the Children's Bureau, Administration on Children, Youth and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.

The Circle of Parents website provides links to information about the program model, its state network member organizations, training and technical assistance to its membership, parenting resources, and more.

Cooperative Extension System
USDA, Cooperative State Research, Education and Extension Service (CSREES)
1400 Independence Avenue, SW
Washington, DC 20250-2225
Phone: (202) 720-4795
The Cooperative Extension System is a nationwide educational collaboration of Federal, State, and local governments and State land-grant universities. The mission of the Cooperative Extension System is to disseminate research-based information on topics as varied as family and child development, health, nutrition, agriculture, horticulture, small business and personal finance. Each State Extension serves its residents through a network of local or regional offices staffed by educators in their field.

The Coopertive Extension System’s new eXtension (e-extension) Initiative provides a web-based interactive learning environment linking users to resources of the Cooperative Extension System to support a variety of educational outreach efforts including resources to promote healthy families.

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* Parenting -

Doris Duke Charitable Foundation (DDCF)
650 Fifth Avenue, 19th Floor
New York, NY 10019
Phone: (212) 974-7000
Fax: (212) 974-7590
The mission of the Doris Duke Charitable Foundation's Child Abuse Prevention Program is to protect children from abuse and neglect in order to promote their healthy development.

The program awards grants to organizations to improve parent-child interactions and to increase parents’ access to information and services that help prevent child maltreatment before it occurs.

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* Early Intervention -
The foundation supports early intervention initiatives that seek to integrate child abuse prevention strategies into national systems that serve large numbers of young children (ages 0 to 6) and their families on a regular basis. The foundation currently awards grants focused on the following service systems: Home Visiting Programs Early Education and Child Care Pediatric Health Care Special Populations

National Alliance of Children's Trust and Prevention Funds (ACT)
5712 30th Avenue NE
Seattle, WA 98105
Phone: (206) 526-1221
Fax: (206) 526-0220
The National Alliance of Children’s Trust and Prevention Funds (ACT) initiates and engages in national efforts that assist state Children’s Trust and Prevention Funds in strengthening families to prevent child abuse and neglect. This includes promoting and supporting a system of services, laws, practices, and attitudes that supports families by enabling them to provide their children with a safe, healthy, and nurturing childhood.

National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC)
1509 16th Street NW
Washington, DC 20036
Phone: (202) 232-8777
Fax: (202) 328-1846
Toll-Free: (800) 424-2460
The National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC) is the nation's largest organization of early childhood educators and others dedicated to improving the quality of programs for children from birth through third grade.

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* Supporting Teachers, Strengthening Families -

National Association of Children's Hospitals and Related Institutions (NACHRI)
401 Wythe Street
Alexandria, VA 22314
Phone: (703) 684-1355
Fax: (703) 684-1589
The National Association of Children's Hospitals and Related Institutions (NACHRI) promotes the health and well-being of children and their families through support of children's hospitals and health systems. Through the Association, NACHRI members work to ensure children's access to healthcare and the ability of children's hospitals to provide the services children need.

National Center for Children in Poverty (NCCP)
215 West 125th Street 3rd Floor
154 Haven Avenue
New York, NY 10027
Phone: (646) 284-9600
Fax: (646) 284-9623
The National Center for Children in Poverty (NCCP) is a public policy center dedicated to promoting the economic security, health, and well-being of America's low income families and children. Using research to inform policy and practice, NCCP seeks to advance family-oriented solutions and the strategic use of public resources at the State and national levels to ensure positive outcomes for the next generation.

National Center on Shaken Baby Syndrome (NCSBS)
2955 Harrison Boulevard, #102
Ogden, UT 84403
Phone: (801) 627-3399
Fax: (801) 627-3321
General Scope: The National Center on Shaken Baby Syndrome (NCSBS) offers information on shaken baby syndrome, shaken baby syndrome prevention programs, and training for professionals and parents nationwide.

Training Specific: The Online Training Center contains three training modules: the Period of PURPLE Crying® program overview, Basic Shaken Baby Syndrome (SBS/AHT) education, and Intermediate Shaken Baby Syndrome (SBS/AHT) education. For more information on these training modules, please see<\a>.

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* Period of PURPLE Crying Program -

National Children's Alliance (NCA)
516 C Street, NE
Washington, DC 20002
Phone: (202) 548-0090
Fax: (202) 548-0099
Toll-Free: (800)239-9950
General Scope: The National Children's Alliance is a nonprofit membership organization that provides training, technical assistance, and networking opportunities to communities seeking to plan, establish, and improve Children's Advocacy Centers. These Centers further the goal of serving abused children through a comprehensive approach to services for victims and their families.

Training Specific: A wide range of training opportunities can be found in the Comprehensive Training Catalogue For Children's Advocacy Centers. The pdf version of the Catalogue is available for download. For more information about training resources, see

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* Accreditation Information -

National Court Appointed Special Advocate Association (National CASA)
100 West Harrison Street
North Tower, Suite 500
Seattle, WA 98119
Phone: (206) 270-0072
Fax: (206) 270-0078
Toll-Free: (800) 628-3233
General Scope: The National Court Appointed Special Advocate Association (National CASA), and a network of over 1,000 local community program offices, support volunteers serving children. The mission of the National CASA, together with its State and local members, is to support and promote court-appointed volunteer advocacy for abused and neglected children so that they can thrive in safe, permanent homes. The role of local CASA programs is to recruit, train and support volunteers in their work with abused children.

Training Specific: National CASA creates new, research-based training opportunities, such as its new e-learning series on educational advocacy, and continuously improves its core volunteer training curriculum.

National Exchange Club Child Abuse Prevention Services
3050 Central Avenue
Toledo, OH 43606
Phone: (419) 535-3232
Fax: (419) 535-1989
Toll-Free: (800) 924-2643
The National Exchange Club Foundation (NECF) focuses on improving the lives of children and families through the prevention of child abuse. The NECF coordinates a nationwide network of community-based Exchange Club Child Abuse Prevention Centers that offer a professionally supervised parent aide program to at-risk parents, with the goal of replacing traditional patterns of abusive behavior with effective skills for nonviolent parenting.

National Family Preservation Network (NFPN)
3971 North 1400 East
Buhl, ID 83316
Fax: (208) 543-6080
Toll-Free: (888) 498-9047
General Scope: The mission of the National Family Preservation Network (NFPN) is to serve as a primary national voice for the preservation of families through Intensive Family Preservation and Reunification Services (IFPS & IFRS).

Training Resources: NFPN provides links to various assessment tools, fatherhood resources, and more at

National Healthy Marriage Resource Center (NHMRC)
1620 Eye Street NW, Suite 210
Washington, DC 20006
Fax: (703) 385-3206
Toll-Free: (866) 916-4672
The National Healthy Marriage Resource Center (NHMRC) is a national resource and clearinghouse for information and research relating to healthy marriages.

The mission of the NHMRC is to help individuals and couples who choose marriage for themselves gain the knowledge and skills necessary to build and sustain a healthy marriage.

The NHMRC is administered under a cooperative agreement with the Office of Family Assistance within the Administration for Children and Families (ACF), U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.

National Indian Child Welfare Association (NICWA)
5100 SW Macadam Avenue
Suite 300
Portland, OR 97239
Phone: (503) 222-4044
Fax: (503) 222-4007
The National Indian Child Welfare Association (NICWA) functions as the only Native American organization focused specifically on issues of child abuse and neglect and tribal capacity to prevent and respond effectively to these problems. NICWA provide workshops and training programs, using culturally appropriate NICWA developed resources, including training materials, curricula, and books. NICWA also offers technical assistance and training on child care, family preservation, and substance abuse.

Training Specific: NICWA had developed a Tribal Child Welfare Worker Certification that will serve as an aid for the continual development of Indian child welfare workers to better serve our tribal children and families. For more information, please see

NICWA has developed trainings on a variety of topics related to American Indian child welfare that are available via on-site training, training institutes, or ICWA online training courses. For more information, please see

National Resource Center for Community-Based Child Abuse Prevention (CBCAP) (FRIENDS)
Chapel Hill Training Outreach Project
800 Eastowne Drive, Suite 105
Chapel Hill, NC 27514
Phone: (919) 490-5577, x 222
Fax: (919) 490-4905
FRIENDS (Family Resource, Information, Education and Network Development Services) provides technical assistance to Federal grantee agencies implementing the Community-Based Grants for the Prevention of Child Abuse and Neglect, under the Keeping Children and Families Safe Act of 2003.

FRIENDS works to build the capacity of States and communities to prevent child abuse and neglect and strengthen and support families.

The National Resource Center for Community-Based Child Abuse Prevention (CBCAP) (FRIENDS) is a service of the Children's Bureau, Office on Child Abuse and Neglect.

National Responsible Fatherhood Clearinghouse (NRFC)
101 Lake Forest Boulevard
Suite 360
Gaithersburg, MD 20877
Toll-Free: (877) 432-3411
The National Responsible Fatherhood Clearinghouse (NRFC) supports the Administration for Children and Families' Office of Family Assistance's (OFA) efforts to assist States and communities to promote and support Responsible Fatherhood and Healthy Marriage.

Primarily a tool for professionals operating Responsible Fatherhood programs, the NRFC provides access to print and electronic publications, timely information on fatherhood issues, and targeted resources that support OFA-funded Responsible Fatherhood and Healthy Marriage grantees. The NRFC website also provides essential information for other audiences interested in fatherhood issues.

Nurse-Family Partnership (NFP)
1900 Grant Street
Suite 400
Denver, CO 80203
Phone: (303) 327-4240
Fax: (303) 327-4260
Toll-Free: (866) 864-5226
The Nurse-Family Partnership represents an approach to the long-established service strategy of the home visiting model that improves the health and social functioning of low income, first-time mothers, their babies, and families.

The NFP is affiliated with the University of Colorado Health Sciences Center and the National Center for Children, Families and Communities (NCCFC) in the School of Nursing.

Parents Anonymous, Inc.
675 West Foothill Boulevard
Suite 220
Claremont, CA 91711-3475
Phone: (909) 621-6184
Fax: (909) 625-6304
Parents Anonymous helps parents provide nurturing environments for their families. The organization is dedicated to strengthening families through strategies that promote mutual support and parental leadership. For State and local contacts, visit the Parents Anonymous website.

Prevent Child Abuse America (PCAA)
500 North Michigan Avenue
Suite 200
Chicago, IL 60611
Phone: (312) 663-3520
Fax: (312) 939-8962
Prevent Child Abuse America (PCAA) is committed to promoting legislation, policies, and programs that help prevent child abuse and neglect, support healthy childhood development, and strengthen families. Working with State chapters, PCCA provides leadership to promote and implement prevention efforts at the national and local levels.

PCAA's research arm is the National Center on Child Abuse Prevention Research ( The Center provides a link between research and practice by developing and evaluating prevention strategies, and by disseminating information about child abuse maltreatment and its prevention across the country.

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* National Center on Child Abuse Prevention Research -
The National Center on Child Abuse Prevention Research enhances the link between research and practice by developing and evaluating prevention strategies, and by disseminating information about child abuse maltreatment and its prevention cross the country.

* Healthy Families America -

* Credentialing (Healthy Families America Programs) -

Search Institute
The Banks Building
615 First Avenue NW -- Suite 125
Minneapolis, MN 55413
Phone: (612) 376-8955
Toll-Free: (800) 888-7828
Search Institute conducts research to identify what children and adolescents need to become caring, healthy, and responsible adults. The Institute also provides resources to apply this knowledge and to motivate and equip others in ensuring young people are valued and that they thrive.

National Center for Infants, Toddlers and Families
2000 M Street NW, Suite 200
Suite 200
Washington, DC 20036
Phone: (202) 638-1144
Toll-Free: (800) 899-4301
Zero to Three's mission is to promote the healthy development of our nation's infants and toddlers by supporting and strengthening families, communities, and those who work on their behalf. Zero to Three is dedicated to advancing current knowledge, promoting beneficial policies and practices, communicating research and best practices to a wide variety of audiences, and providing training, technical assistance, and leadership development.

Major Program(s)/Initiatives(s):

* Brain Wonders -

* Early Head Start NRC -

U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
Administration for Children and Families
Administration on Children, Youth and Families
Children's Bureau Department of Health and Human Services Logo Child Welfare Information Gateway
Children's Bureau/ACYF
1250 Maryland Avenue, SW
Eighth Floor
Washington, DC 20024
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