My job as an abduction country officer in the Office of Children's Issues is rewarding and challenging. International Parental Child Abduction (IPCA) cases are usually complicated, often heartbreaking, but also gratifying. Much work is involved in ensuring the return of a child, which may even be through a voluntary resolution between the parents. This is a snapshot of my "average" day.
Post by Suzee Skwiot. About half of all children will experience bullying in their lives and at least 10 percent of them experience it on a regular basis. Often times, parents don't think it can happen to or around their children, b... Read Post
National Missing Children's Day on May 25 provides an opportunity to reflect on how the United States government works to prevent international parental child abduction. Secretary Clinton recorded a message to commemorate National M... Read Post
Ambassador Susan Jacobs, Special Advisor for International Children's Issues, will hold a conversation with Ernie Allen, President and CEO, National Center for Missing and Exploited Children, on international parental child abductio... Read Post