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Q1: Understanding children and childhood is crucial in setting child abuse in context
Q2: Children can be abused in the community as well as in, or because of, an organisation
Q3: An organisation’s primary responsibility is to protect its reputation
Q4: The organisation needs to have mechanisms in place to respond to abuse, or risks of abuse, that are identified in the community
Q5: It is hard to acknowledge the possibility or existence of abusive practices by those employed by or partnered with your own organisation
Q6: Some organisations do not need to develop a policy and procedures to manage child safeguarding concerns
Q7: Child abuse cannot happen within some types of organisation
Q8: All organisations should understand the potential risks they pose to children from their staff, programmes and operations and how to minimise those risks
Q9: Child safeguarding policies can prevent all aspects of child abuse
Q10: An organisation also needs to be clear about what actions will be taken when abuse occurs outside the organisation, but is brought to its attention
Q11: All children have equal rights to protection from harm
Q12: Everybody has a responsibility to support the protection of children
Q13: Organisations have a duty of care to children with whom they work, are in contact with, or who are affected by their work and operations
Q14: If organisations work with partners it is not their responsibility to help partners meet safeguarding standards
Q15: All actions on child safeguarding are taken in the best interests of the organisation
Q16: Laws and systems that may or may not help protect and safeguard children are the same in every country
Q17: In some countries, it may be more dangerous to children and other witnesses if child abuse concerns are reported to the national authorities
Q18: Children often display particular behaviours to communicate their distress about what is happening to them. Often this behaviour is defined as ‘challenging’
Q19: Workers should always punish a child with ‘challenging’ behaviour
Q20: Children and adults find it easy to report child abuse
Q21: Many children have no-one to speak to about the abuse they are suffering
Q22: Children are always believed when they report abuse
Q23: Child safeguarding policies and procedures can help to address these barriers
Q24: It is important to ensure that staff, children and communities feel safe and confident in making reports, and that these are responded to effectively