There were also 61 calls and emails to the Helpline over the last two years from people in Wales wanting advice.Read the full story ›
Figures reveal boys are six times less likely to seek support for suicidal feelings despite the suicide rate being twice that for girls.Read the full story ›
Hundreds of desperate young people are expected to turn to Childline on December 25th and 26th.Read the full story ›
The free counselling service has helped more than four million children and young people since launching in 1986.Read the full story ›
Posters in Arabic, Urdu, Bengali and Somali will appear in GP surgeries across Cardiff to raise awareness of a helpline for parents worried about terrorism and radicalisation.
The NSPCC posters, which will also be written in Welsh and English, will appear in waiting rooms.
The children's charity says the service was set up after a spate of terrorist attacks and the growing problem of extremists targeting children.
We have seen a wave of terrorist attacks in recent weeks and months and both parents and children tell us how frightened they are by what is happening.
The number of calls received by ChildLine only adds to the feelings of fear and sadness that these evil attacks have prompted all over the world.
It is vital that we are able to provide parents with non-judgemental advice on issues ranging from the wider terrorist threat to the dangers of radicalisation.
Children's charity NSPCC Wales has called for greater awareness of children who may be exploited through human trafficking.Read the full story ›
Two years ago Coral and Paul Jones were promised a crackdown on online child abuse - but they say not enough is being done.Read the full story ›
Two years on from an announcement to 'obliterate' online child abuse, research shows two people are convicted every day.Read the full story ›
It's deeply concerning that thousands of children are committing sexual offences including serious assaults and rape.
For very young children, such as those of primary school age or younger, we have to question the environment in which they are growing up that has led to them behaving in this way.
Prevention has to be the key and that is recognising warning signs early and taking swift action. It could be that they have seen sexual activity that they are just too young to understand and are copying what they've seen."
Over 150 people under 18 in Wales were accused of sexual offences against other children in the last two years.
That's according to a Freedom of Information investigation by children's charity the NSPCC.
Three out of the four police forces responded to the FOI request recording 158 cases.
The full number of under 18s offending across the UK was 8,000.
Most victims knew their alleged perpetrator and some of the most common crimes were teenage boys offending against female acquaintances.
Whilst most offenders were male there was a small proportion of female offenders as well as male and female victims.
Crimes included serious sexual assaults, rape, and obscene publication offences.
Up to two thirds of contact sexual abuse on children is committed by other young people.
The NSPCC argues behaviour can be turned around if caught early.
Its harmful sexual behaviour service in Cardiff, Turn the Page, is showing success in helping young offenders change their behaviour and stopping them committing more sexual crimes as they get older.