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20 February 2017

Carey Oppenheim: "It is with a mixture of sadness and some trepidation that I will be leaving EIF in the summer, once we have a new chief executive in place. Meanwhile, it is business as usual."

19 January 2017

We are now inviting expressions of interest to be included in our upcoming inter-parental relationships and family systems programme assessment process. The deadline for all expressions of interest is 10 February 2017.

7 December 2016

A warm welcome to the first e-Bulletin for members of the EIF Places Network. In this edition you will find latest updates on EIF projects and opportunities to get involved, and a brief summary of what happened at the October Network meeting. Plus some reflections from Carey Oppenheim, EIF’s Chief Executive, on the path ahead for early intervention, and information on how to book your place at EIF’s National Conference in May 2017. Hear it here first, before anyone else.

6 December 2016

The Early Intervention Foundation (EIF) responds to the Safeguarding Pressures Phase 5 report, published on Monday by the Association of Directors of Children’s Services (ADCS).

30 November 2016

Emma Hart of the Centre of Excellence for Information Sharing reflects on how local decision-makers - such as EIF Places participants - can overcome the barriers to good information sharing.

24 November 2016

New EIF director of evidence Tom McBride reflects on the evolution he has seen in the role of evidence in Whitehall policy-making, and its critical role for a civil service bracing itself for the demands of Brexit.

18 November 2016

We are publicising upcoming programme assessments to ensure that providers, developers and evaluators of social and emotional learning interventions have the opportunity to comment on the scope and process for the work and to decide whether they would like to be involved.

17 November 2016

The cost of picking up the pieces from damaging social problems affecting children, young people and families such as domestic violence and abuse, mental health, abuse and neglect, unemployment and youth crime remains almost £17 billion a year, new research shows.

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