by Sarah Vidrine Tooth decay is the number one childhood chronic disease in… Read more »
by Vikki Crouse More than 230,000 babies and young children attend licensed child… Read more »
by Ciara Zachary Last year we hoped it was one-year blip. Unfortunately, the… Read more »
Parents of kids with special needs stand together By Fawn Pattison Lea este… Read more »
Last week, NC Child and thirty-eight partner organizations from Asheville to Ahoskie sent a letter to North Carolina’s Congressional delegation opposing the new so-called “public charge” rule. This is one of a spate of recent federal anti-immigrant regulations aimed at scaring people away from using services they pay for and are legally entitled to.
All 115 local school districts now prohibit the use of “corporal punishment” because it doesn’t work. So why does North Carolina law still allow it?