In our August lead feature we take a look at the new Disrupted Childhood report which outlines how children and young people are increasingly feeling like they are losing control of their life online, and explores work of the 5Rights Network to help them regain power.
Other cover stories include recommendations for the "invisible" children of women who are incarcerated, comment on how to tackle food poverty and inequality in the longer term, and a new project empowering young women to lead change.
About Children in Scotland Magazine
Children in Scotland Magazine is our flagship publication, providing essential reading for the sector.
Produced bimonthly, it offers diverse content updating you on the latest policies, projects and good practice impacting on children and families.
Each issue we interview a key decision-maker from the sector. We ask them questions of interest to our members and subscribers, with issues ranging from child rights to the arts, and mental health to equal protection.
Our Comment pages offer sharp analysis and viewpoints on current practice and policymaking, featuring guest opinions alongside a regular column from Children in Scotland Chief Executive Jackie Brock and contributions from members of our staff team.
The magazine’s Voices section showcases the perspectives and priorities of children and young people. In these pages we promote our participation and engagement activities, celebrate the work of our members, and hear from sector projects that are making their mark.
The magazine is published six times a year, in February, April, June, August, October and December.
Remember, if you are a member of Children in Scotland you can access the online version for free. Sign in and visit the resources area of the site to download, or visit 'My Page' in the members section.
Sample articles from the latest issue
Sample articles from our previous editions
Image anxious children? It's not a pretty picture
Young people need emotional resilience to view their bodies positively - and celebrate differences, write Nicky Hutchinson and Chris CallandRead full article