The Education for All Handicapped Children Act is a first step toward education for all, but more must be done to train teachers and change social attitudes.
- O'Connor v. Donaldson: Due Process Rights of Mental Patients in State Hospitals
- Federal Law and the Enforcement of Child Support Orders: A Critical Look at Subchapter 4 Part D of the Social Services Amendments of 1974
- Education for All Handicapped Children Act: Opening the Schoolhouse Door, The
- Union Steward Superseniority
- Case for Legal Remedies for Abused Women, The
- Apportioning Liability In Mass Inoculations: A Comparison of Two Views and a Look at the Future
- Zoning and the Referendum: Converging Powers, Conflicting Processes
- Juvenile Justice Reform Act of 1976: Operation, Constitutional Vulnerability, and Effect, The
In Depth Reading
Volume 6 Issue 1
While O'Connor recognizes a freedom from involuntary civil confinement, it leaves open the status of the right to treatment doctrine.
If courts won't accept justifications for superseniority clauses in union contracts, unions should argue that they fall within internal union rules.
Subchapter 4D of the Social Services Amendments of 1974 enabled government to compel states and parents to pay child support, but problems undercut effectiveness.
Volume 6 Issue 2
Mass immunization should be carried out by a centralized agency that also handles the legal response to any injuries deserving of remedy.
Aggressive legal changes and protections are needed to combat violence against women.
The emphasis in Court decisions on popular control in zoning decisions makes a case for changes in referendums to allow the two to complement each other.
The emphasis on community protections in the Juvenile Justice Reform Act falls short of adequately serving the best interests of juveniles.