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The provisions under the Workforce Innovation and Opportunity Act (WIOA) include key investments to assist disconnected youth by providing access to essential education and training to produce skills which meet employer needs.

The Department of Education collaborates with FYSB's Runaway and Homeless Youth Program to create opportunities for young people.

The Department of Housing and Urban Developmenmt collaborates with FYSB's Runaway and Homeless Youth Program to create opportunities for young people.

The Department of Labor collaborates with FYSB's Runaway and Homeless Youth Program to create opportunities for young people.

On July 27, 2016, the U.S. Department of Education collaborated with the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services to present this webinar about education for disengaged and homeless young people.

An Introduction to Student Service

The Federal TRIO Programs, the Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs (GEAR UP) Program, the Child Care Access Means Parents in School (CCAMPIS) Program, and the Graduate Assistance in Areas of National Need (GAANN) Program
October 4, 2016

This document provides detailed information about the Federal TRIO Programs, the Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs (GEAR UP) Program, the Child Care Access Means Parents in School (CCAMPIS) Program, and the Graduate Assistance in Areas of National Need (GAANN) Program.

Download and print these posters to spread awareness.

This report outlines the outcomes of the Support Systems for Rural Homeless Youth (SSRHY) Demonstration Projects. 

2019 ACF Regional Listening Sessions on Family Homelessness

Report Summary: What We Learned
February 4, 2020

Between February and May 2019, the Administration for Children and Families (ACF) held 10 regional listening sessions with more than 600 stakeholders on issues related to youth and family homelessness. This executive summary is based on feedback from the regional listening sessions using participants' comments/notes, forum transcripts, and audio recordings. Organized by the ACF Office of Regional Operations and the Family and Youth Services Bureau, the listening sessions allowed ACF leaders to learn about trends, barriers, and local innovative responses from a diverse group of stakeholders including parents with lived experience, grantee and non-grantee service providers, educators, faith-based and community providers, and state and local government leaders. The sessions were an opportunity to share information about ACF's resources with attendees and to ask attendees for ways that ACF programs might be improved to better serve families and youth who are experiencing homelessness.  

Starting September 7, organizations in Austin, Cleveland, and Los Angeles will work for 100 days in a challenge to find innovative ways to end youth homelessness.