The Consortium for Street Children (CSC) is a global network that raises street children’s voices, promotes their rights and improves their lives. We do this through our focus on advocacy, research and network development.

What's new?

IDSC 2015

New hope for street children worldwide – Celebrating International Day for Street Children

In this blog article Dr. Sarah Thomas De Benitez, Consortium for Street Children CEO, reflects on the implications of the UN General Comment on Children in Street Situations, as part of International Day for Street Children celebrations:

Continue reading


International Day for Street Children 2015

12th April 2015 marks the fifth annual International Day for Street Children. This year’s Day is momentous as it celebrates the UN Committee on the Rights of the Child’s decision to produce a General Comment on Children in Street Situations. You can find out more about what this means for street children here.

Continue reading


Consultancy opportunity at CSC – UN General Comment on Children in Street Situations

CSC is looking for an international consultant to draft the UN General Comment on Children in Street Situations. This is a unique opportunity to be instrumental in the rights of millions of street children worldwide being realised.

Continue reading

Get involved

Resource Centre

Visit the world's largest online collection of publications and research reports on street children.

Demand a Day

Join thousands of others and sign our petition calling for a UN recognised day for street children.

Social media

Join our growing community of supporters on social media – follow us on Twitter or like us on Facebook.


You can make a vital difference to our work and help improve the lives of street children around the world.

Our network

Member spotlight

Laughter Africa works with street children to fulfil their aspirations and to help them to bring about positive change in their lives in the following ways:

(1) By trying to trace the street children’s families in the hope that they can be reunited with their family. Continue reading