Making things better for kids takes people with the skills, persistence and experience to work together to find solutions. We work with nonprofit and public leaders to help them achieve results for large numbers of children.
Actually showing that poor families are better off because of the work you do is not easy. Readers will find a Casey case history that shows how Results-Based Accountability (RBA) does it along with RBA definitions, timelines, leadership spotlights, lessons learned, practical tips and proven advice for creating a results-driven culture.
Randy Nelson was frustrated. As director of the criminal justice administration graduate program at Florida’s Bethune-Cookman University, he was short on tools to guide students who were learning about reducing racial disparities in the juvenile justice system. But he found just what he wanted — and just what his students needed — with Results-Based Accountability™ (RBA).
This brief shares eight strategies to help child welfare agency administrators and partners fund and sustain evidence-based programs that benefit children and families. These strategies — presented in the context of a stage-based framework — consider the costs, funding streams, partnerships and allocation of resources that are both specific to child welfare systems and necessary for effective implementation.
The Casey Foundation recently welcomed 20 new scholars into its Leaders in Equitable Evaluation and Diversity (LEEAD) program, part of an effort to increase the ranks of underrepresented researchers of color in leadership positions in the evaluation field.
A new JDAI™ practice guide explores how reducing unnecessary delays in case processing can safely decrease the number of youth in secure detention and eliminate racial, ethnic and gender disparities in detention.