While I was unable to establish any international contacts, I have continued to investigate policies created to lend a voice and support to children on a global level. In reviewing Harvard’s Center on the Developing Child website, I discovered a link to the Global’s Children’s Initiative and their primary objectives. Their goals are centered on early childhood development, children in crisis and/or conflict situations and the mental health of a child (DevelopingChild.Harvard.edu, 2014). In the past decade scientists and educational leaders have been working diligently and expeditiously to inform management in international circles the importance of quality early childhood programs. One agency providing their expertise is United States Agency International Development (USAID). In a recent white paper featured on the Center on the Developing Child website regarding global initiatives, USAID supports the benefits that early childhood development (ECD) programs are afforded to children from the ages of zero to five (USAID, 2013). Currently most programs in international countries are geared towards children beyond the age of five. USAID’s position is that by readdressing the needs of educational and early childcare programs from birth, nations have a better chance to improving the health and quality of life of their most vulnerable citizens.