Response to the Alternatives to Incarceration panel and papers.
- Public School Sex Education: Does it Violate Parents Rights?
- Psychological Dimensions in Child Placement Conflicts
- The Political and Legal Implications of the Psychological Parenting Theory
- Psychological Parenting vs. Attachment Theory: The Child's Best Interests and the Risks in Doing the Right Things for the Wrong Reasons
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.
Discussion of alternative sentencing; argues that an immediate shift to alternative sentencing would not address the system's inherently punitive nature.
Introduction of keynote speaker Judge Morris Lasker
Volume 12 Issue 2
Tracks the development of selective incapacitation as an alternative sentencing procedure; argues for rejection because its impossible to predict dangerousness.
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.
Volume 12 Issue 3
Analyzes historical practices of child welfare agency; discussion of themes of state intervention and role of gender in exacerbating problems of child abuse.
Responses by professor of child welfare and family law related to the role that the law should play in affecting family bonds and child placement
Disparate treatment of child welfare laws and the impact of the psychological parenting theory on poor nonwhite families.
Discussion of the tension between two prominent theoretical orientations in parenting theory: the "psycholical parent" and the "biological parent"