In working towards creating inclusive education systems, many countries have failed to address discrimination and exclusion on the basis of sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression and variations of sex characteristics.
We aimed to investigate the relationship between homophobic bullying, parental psychological control and sensation seeking among adolescents and young adults and to examine the mediating role of sensation seeking.
The response to the Covid-19 pandemic raises a question about the role of national curriculum frameworks in acquiring and applying knowledge about hygiene and prevention of disease.
While sexuality education can support children and young people with disabilities in their sexual development and contribute to their wellbeing, challenges to its provision exist.
There has been little comprehensive mapping of nature of sexuality education that children and young people across the European Union receive. Using sexuality education as a guiding term, this policy memo provides an overview of the existing evidence and research in this area.
The purpose of conducting this study is to reveal and describe the attitudes of parents and teachers as the key agents of children’s socialization towards comprehensive sexuality education, as well as their readiness to participate in it. The study had the following goals: 1.
The aim of these recommendations and the report more broadly is to provide guidance for the education sector in fostering an LGBT+ inclusive culture and reducing the levels of HBT bullying and language in schools in England.
This publication presents evidence of the benefits of CSE to allow advocates to develop effective advocacy campaigns and materials based on evidence particularly for Europe and Central Asia.
Common definitions of bullying, employed in research and public policy alike, are generally based on adult-imposed categories. To account for students’ needs in school, research should aim to include their voices more often.
Research evidence and international policy highlight the central role that parents play in promoting positive sexual behaviour and outcomes in their children, however they can be difficult to engage in sexual and reproductive health (SRH) education programmes.