A new report offers data on mental health in young people.
And homelessness makes reoffending more likely.
Researchers found that between 2008 and 2016, self-harm rates among Danish teenagers actually decreased.
NICE guidelines suggest that boys who come to come to A&E because of self-harm should be admitted to hospital. Often, this isn't happening.
New research uncovers the reasons for the chronic underspending on young people's mental health services.
Stigma can make people who self-injure reluctant to disclose their experiences and seek help. One way to combat the stigma is to debunk some of the most common myths that surround self-injury.
Despite low crime rates, indiscriminate mass stabbings aren't unheard of in Japan. But unlike recent mass killings in Western countries, they aren't motivated by right-wing ideology.
A doctor explains how he introduces mindfulness to self-harming youth in the emergency room.
It's not just the media who fuel unnecessary concern about so-called suicide games.
It is clear nature and nurture are factors in suicidal behaviour. But how they interact now needs to be investigated further.
Young people turn to social media for support and encouragement, when society fails to help.
Women in prison with brain injury are at increased risk of substance abuse, poor mental health and suicide. Yet support for these women is scant.
From food insecurity to cyberbullying and teenage suicide, Canada scores low on child health.
The arts can help schools to really tackle the mental health crisis.
Despite the controversy over the graphic content, this Netlix drama could be a lifeline for young people.
Eminem's Stan – how the childhood trauma of Eminem's superfan played its part in a tragic story.
A good starting point to find out why people self-injure is to ask them about their reasons for this behaviour.
We often hear reports of the effect of social media on teens' mental health. So what does the science say about it?
The UK has the highest rates of self-harm in Europe.
A new psychological intervention can help any parents - even those crippled by fear and self-blame - to become powerful recovery coaches to children with eating disorders.