Jonathan Nez, president of the Navajo Nation, reflects on the Indian Child Welfare Act and its importance to the Navajo Nation.
Indian child welfare
Explore why four principles of the Indian Child Welfare Act should form the basis of child welfare practice for all agencies.
This tool provides resources from across Indian Country to leverage strengths within tribal communities to protect Native youth from suicide.
Her historic appointment comes at a time of both tremendous challenge and tremendous opportunity to directly improve the lives of all Americans.
Explore some key strategies that child welfare agencies can engage in when working with families that live in rural or tribal communities.
Casey Family Programs hosts a series of webinars focused on Title IV-E federal reimbursement for parent and child legal representation.
This data overview looks at trends for American Indian/Alaska Native children in care nationally, and in California and Washington.
This practice model outlines strategies and interventions that advance Casey Family Programs’ focus on permanency for youth.
Casey Family Programs has a long history of working with American Indian and Alaska Native tribes to improve the well-being of their children and families. This brochure describes our work.
Explore best strategies for recruiting and retaining tribal foster families to help American Indian and Alaska Native children thrive in their culture.