Play Scotland is the lead organisation for the development and promotion of children and young people’s play in Scotland. We work to make the child’s right to play a reality so that all children can reach their full potential
Licketyspit is a children’s theatre company which specialises in participative drama-led play for 3-8 year olds and their families. Their children’s rights-based approach is called Storyplay. Virginia Radcliffe, Artistic Director and CEO, has written this #EverydayUnfeartiness blog for us to
Fathers Network Scotland demonstrates Unfeartieness through fostering strong relationships based on equality and mutual respect.
Children’s Parliament shares the Scottish Government’s vision of a Scotland where children are recognised as citizens in their own right, where their human rights are embedded in all aspects of society; a Scotland where policy, law and decision-making take account of children’s rights and where all children have a voice and are empowered to be human rights defenders.
Year of Childhood 2021. As well as being Children’s Parliament’s official 25th birthday, it is also the year that The Scottish Parliament is expected to incorporate the UNCRC into Scots law.
Children are hidden from much of our social, cultural and political landscape, let’s not compound their marginalisation by neglecting them in our language too.
On 5th March 2019, children travelled from across Scotland to meet with Nicola Sturgeon and her Cabinet at Bute House, Edinburgh. The children made the journey because they believe their voices will be listened to. The annual Children and Young
2018 was Children’s Parliament’s 22nd year of operation and our busiest yet! #CPYearinReview tracks our activity across our programmes.
So, how DO we choose who joins in with Children’s Parliament’s projects and programmes? This is a question we often get. Some people ask because they are interested in the process of children arriving at CP. Others base their question
During September 2018, Scotland’s First Minister made a commitment to incorporate the principles of the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child (UNCRC) into Scots’ law. Scottish Government has since clarified that its intention is to move beyond the