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  • The poor quality of evidence on programmes for children in care

    A recent news item in the UK reported that many parents are paying their children pocket money into their twenties or even thirties. And there are many stories of ‘failure to launch’, that is adult children still living ‘at home’. But another news item which caught my attention flagged the difficulties faced by children in care who leave the system aged 18.
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  • Campbell Funding for Methods

    Request for proposals: contributions for methods development for systematic reviews. With the support of the American Institutes for Research, the Campbell Collaboration is pleased to announce up to five awards for methods development.The total amount to be awarded is US$80,000.Proposals for contributions for methods development for systematic reviews must be received by Monday, 20 February 2017.
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  • Call for Abstracts

    Global Evidence Summit 2017

    In September 2017, the Campbell Collaboration is partnering with Cochrane, Guidelines International Network, Joanna Briggs Institute and the International Society for Evidence-based Health Care for the first ever Global Evidence Summit, a premiere event in evidence-based policy.The call for submissions for abstracts, workshops, and special sessions is open now.
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  • QUIZ-Which development programmes work?

    Which development programmes, policies and practices are most cost-effective to help achieve the Sustainable Development Goals? Many development interventions sound intuitively appealing. We think they should improve people’s lives. But evidence shows that intuition isn’t reliable when determining whether interventions actually make a difference.
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Featured Review


12-step programs for reducing illicit drug use: 
A Systematic Review by Martin Bøg, Trine Filges, Lars Brännström, Anne-Marie Klint Jørgensen and Maja Karrman Fredrikksson

This review examines the effectiveness of 12-step programs in reducing the use of illicit drugs. Secondary outcomes considered are on criminal behaviour, prostitution, psychiatric symptoms, social functioning, employment status, homelessness, and treatment retention.


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