By Carys Betteley
By Sanchia Berg
BBC Radio 4 Today programme
Ashley John-Baptiste and Dr Sylvan Baker discuss experiences of Black children in care.
A woman from Ulverston who gave up her job to keep her mother's foster family together has been named as Cumbria's Foster Carer of the Year.
Stephanie Lane, 35, grew up with her mum working as a foster carer from the age of 11.
When her mum Janet died last year, Stephanie trained as a carer so she could keep the three children her mum has fostered since they were young together in the home they'd always known.Copyright: Cumbria County CouncilQuote Message: Mum cared long-term for two teenaged siblings and also a little boy with additional needs and they had all been with her since they were tiny - all they’d really ever known was mum.Quote Message: It was a no brainer for me to take over where mum left off.” from Stephanie Lane Foster carer
The Big House theatre group supports young care leavers in the arts industry.
By Sarah McDermott
BBC Radio Guernsey
The States of Guernsey's head of housing believes a change in rules which allows islanders in social accommodation to foster for the first time will make an immense difference to children in care.
Previously it was not possible because of rules on spare rooms in social housing, but the Committee for Employment & Social Security has agreed to alter the policy.
Despite this, Lynne McLagan admitted she did not expect an influx of applicants.
She said: "We're not expecting huge numbers - any numbers would be great... so probably no more than four or five. But that could make a difference to young people in care who do not need to be."
By Megha Mohan
Gender and identity correspondent
Krish Kandiah on watching out for one another.
By Sarah McDermott
Foster carers from Glasgow have won an appeal granting them a number of employment rights.
By Jennifer Harby
BBC News, East Midlands
Young people who may be at risk of homelessness are being given somewhere to live by host families.