The Zero to Thrive Translational Network presents its fall meeting: Post Election Policy Rapid Response Talks. The Translational Network faculty panel, leading national experts in their fields, highlight how issues of racial justice and injustice impact young children and families. The Rapid Response Talks engage both faculty and the policy community in conversation regarding key topics relevant for pregnant women and families with young children, with a focus on current events and policy implications of the November election. This timely and energizing discussion presents an important and exciting opportunity for sharing key information to translate faculty research expertise to make a difference for children and families.
Director of Statewide Policy Initiatives,
Early Childhood Investment Corporation
Professor in Literacy, Language, and Culture
in Education and Psychology
of Psychology, College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts
School of Public Health
Professor of Psychiatry;
Obstetrics and Gynecology; and Health Management and Policy
The Translational Network Spring Meeting will continue the discussion with a panel of Michigan’s community-based policy and advocacy influencers who will address the impact of the first 100 days of the Biden administration and will identify key next steps that we can take together.
REGISTER FOR THE TRANSLATIONAL NETWORK SPRING MEETING:
RAPID RESPONSE TALK | July 11, 2018
Research and Policy Perspectives on Separating (and Reconnecting) Children and Parents: Implications for Families on the Border
Zero to Thrive aims to translate research and to engage communities and the university in conversation regarding issues of critical relevance to families with young children facing adversity. In July of 2018, Zero to Thrive co-sponsored, together with the University of Michigan Center For Human Growth & Development, a Rapid Response Talk, titled: “Research and Policy Perspectives on Separating (and Reconnecting) Children and Parents: Implications for Families on the Border.” This panel presentation and discussion included faculty from Michigan Medicine and the U-M School of Law, and focused on current research and policy considerations of relevance to children and families on the border.
“We think that we’ve made the family whole again by simply bringing them back together and letting them go on with their lives, when the reality is that there’s a lot of work that still needs to be done.”
VIVEK SANKARAN, JD, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN LAW SCHOOL
Provided here is a summary of the presentations along with key policy implications and a social media toolkit. Please download and use the embedded links and materials to share broadly: