For a study, researchers sought to develop to determine the variables connected to national-scale interventions for child abuse. American College of Surgeons (ACS) Pediatric Trauma Quality Improvement Program (TQIP) was examined retrospectively from 2017 to 2018. No exclusions were made; all kids who showed up with child abuse suspicion or confirmation and a report of abuse were included. Patients with incomplete data on abuse therapies were excluded. Results included the initiation of abuse investigations among individuals who had reported abuse and the change of caregiver upon discharge among survivors who had an investigation begun. There were analyses of multivariable regression. In all, 7,774 children who had been abused were found to have abuse reports. The patient’s average age was 5±5 years, and 5,298 (68%) of them had government insurance. Of the 4,221 (54%) White, 2,297 (30%) Black, and 1,543 (20%) Hispanic patients, respectively. Burns (10%) and penetrating (10%) were the next most frequent mechanisms, both with a 63% prevalence. An average Injury Severity Score of 5 was recorded (1–12). Physical abuse made up 92% of all cases, with neglect (6%), sexual abuse (3%), and psychological abuse (0.1%) following closely behind. A caretaker or educator was the most frequent abuser (49.5%), followed by a member of the victim’s immediate family (30.5%) and a member of their extended/step/foster family (20.0%). With regard to those who had abuse reports, 6,377 (82%) abuse investigations were started. A change in caregiver was experienced in 1,967 (33%) of these. Black and Hispanic children were more likely than privately insured children to undergo a change in caregiver after investigations into abuse, and Black and Hispanic children were more likely to have had abuse examined in the first place. In the nationwide response to child abuse, there were notable racial, ethnic, and socioeconomic disparities. In order to comprehend contributing variables and potential solutions, additional research is very necessary.