Synopsis of 1983 colloquium on prison overcrowding.
- Cultural Perspectves on Child Welfare
- Public School Sex Education: Does it Violate Parents Rights?
- Psychological Parenting vs. Attachment Theory: The Child's Best Interests and the Risks in Doing the Right Things for the Wrong Reasons
- Child Abuse, Gender, and the Myth of Family Independence: Thoughts on the History of Family Violence and Its Social Control 1880-1920
In Depth Reading
Volume 12 Issue 1
Discussion on The Question of Appropriate Sentences: Selective Incapacitation as part of the colloquium on the prison overcrowding crisis.
Response to panel on post-sentencing strategies.
Discussion on the panel and replies to Susan N. Herman's paper Institutional Litigation in the Post-Chapman World.
Volume 12 Issue 2
Examines ways the law can ensure democratic governance in the internal affairs of unions
The male sexual impulse is a means for courts to find that men and women are not similarly situated; application of this principle in different areas of the law.
Tracks the development of selective incapacitation as an alternative sentencing procedure; argues for rejection because its impossible to predict dangerousness.
Volume 12 Issue 3
Analysis of child welfare legal frameworks and their failure to incorporate non-nuclear family kinship structures and cultural nuances
Reflections by a Family Court Judge on modern psychotherapy's ideas of child welfare and the social and psychological consequences of their overuse
Discussion of the controversial nature of psychoanalytic view of parent-child relationships; suggests it is an incorrect theory that generates proper outcomes
Discussion of the tension between two prominent theoretical orientations in parenting theory: the "psycholical parent" and the "biological parent"