Children need champions. Get involved, speak out, volunteer, or become a donor and give every child a fair chance to succeed.
Library Home | Reset filters
Select one or more filter options and click search below.
We are facing a COVID-19 education crisis. As this report finds,
schools for more than 168 million children globally have been closed for
almost a full year. With every day that goes by, these children will
fall further behind and the most vulnerable will pay the heaviest price. The unique findings presented in this report provide an overview of
school closures from March 11, 2020 to February 2, 2021 in more than 200
countries and territories, relying primarily on the data from the
UNESCO tracker of school closures and UIS database on school enrollment. As we enter the second year of the COVID-19 pandemic, no effort
should be spared to keep schools open or prioritize them in reopening
plans. Children cannot afford another year of school closures.
Jonas Vlachos; Edvin Hertegard; Helena B. Svaleryd
Alizey Kazmi; Maryam Ismail; Nadia Kazmi
Alberto Villani; Luana Coltella; Stefania Ranno
Najmieh Saadati; Poorandokht Afshari; Hatam Boostani
Josefne Rothe; Judith Buse; Anne Uhlmann
Giuseppina Salzano; Stefano Passanisi; Francesco Pira
Saeed Ariapooran; Mehdi Khezeli
Zhongren Ma; Sakinah Idris; Yinxia Zhang (et al.)
Luxi Wang; Dexin Li; Shixu Pan (et al.)
Ughetta Moscardino; Raffaele Dicataldo; Maja Roch (et al.)
Abraish Ali; Asad Ali Siddiqui; Muhammad Sameer Arshad (et al.)
Emily M. Cohodes; Sarah McCauley; Dylan G. Gee
Erica M. Lokken; G. Gray Taylor; Emily M. Huebner (et al.)
During the early months of the coronavirus disease of 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic, risks to pregnant women of a severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) infection were uncertain. Pregnant patients can serve as a model for the success of the clinical and public health response during public health emergencies as they are typically in frequent contact with the medical system. Population-based estimates of SARS-CoV-2 infections in pregnancy are unknown due to incomplete ascertainment of pregnancy status or inclusion of only single centers or hospitalized cases. Whether pregnant women were protected by the public health response or through their interactions with obstetrical providers in the early pandemic is poorly understood. This study aims to estimate the SARS-CoV-2 infection rate in pregnancy and examine disparities by race/ethnicity and English-language proficiency in Washington State.
Joseph Friedman; Hunter York; Ali H. Mokdad (et al.)
UNICEF Innocenti's Children and COVID-19 Library is a database collecting research from around the world on COVID-19 and its impacts on children and adolescents.
Subscribe to updates on new research about COVID-19 & children
COVID-19 & Children: Rapid Research Response