Subchapter 4D of the Social Services Amendments of 1974 enabled government to compel states and parents to pay child support, but problems undercut effectiveness.
- Federal Law and the Enforcement of Child Support Orders: A Critical Look at Subchapter 4 Part D of the Social Services Amendments of 1974
- The Education for All Handicapped Children Act: Opening the Schoolhouse Door
- O'Connor v. Donaldson: Due Process Rights of Mental Patients in State Hospitals
- Union Steward Superseniority
In Depth Reading
Volume 6 Issue 1
If courts won't accept justifications for superseniority clauses in union contracts, unions should argue that they fall within internal union rules.
Reviews of the following books: The Buffalo Creek Disaster, by Gerald M. Stern (1976), The Watches of the Night, by Harry M. Caudill (1976), Disaster by Decree: The Supreme Court Decisions on Race and the Schools, by Lino A. Graglia
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.
Volume 6 Issue 2
Review of The Grand Jury: An Institution on Trial, by Marvin E. Frankel and Gary P. Naftalis (1977),
Mass immunization should be carried out by a centralized agency that also handles the legal response to any injuries deserving of remedy.
Arbitration is a better method for achieving justice in consumer disputes.
The emphasis on community protections in the Juvenile Justice Reform Act falls short of adequately serving the best interests of juveniles.