chevron-down Created with Sketch Beta.
0

    Family Law Quarterly Vol. 54, Nos. 1 – 2: 2020

    Family Law Quarterly Vol. 54, Nos. 1 – 2: 2020

    Family Law Quarterly Vol. 54, Nos. 1 – 2: 2020

    Preserving Families; Recent Developments

    $00
    NON-MEMBERS
    $00
    MEMBERS
    $00
    SECTION MEMBERS
    $00
    YOUR PRICE
    *Additional discounts may apply at checkout

    Log In to view your rate

    Unlock the discounted member rate

    Join first as a member, and then purchase this product at special member pricing

    Join Now

    54:1, Preserving Families: Parent Representation, Immigration Reform, and LGBTQ+ Rights
    Chair's Note
    Michael A. Mosberg

    Welcome Editor in Chief Lisa Grumet.

    Editor?s Note
    Lisa F. Grumet

    The honor is mine.

    Introduction to Vol. 54, No. 1
    Lisa F. Grumet

    In this issue: child welfare policies and practices.


    How Family Defender Offices in New York City Are Able to Safely Reduce the Time Children Spend in Foster Care
    Martin Guggenheim

    New legal services forms prove successful in New York.

    How U.S. Policy Has Failed Immigrant Children: Family Separation in the Obama and Trump Eras
    Claudio J. Perez

    The Trump years saw unprecedented family separation.

    Wolves in Sheep's Clothing: How Religious Exemption Laws for Discriminatory Private Agencies Violate the Constitution and Harm LGBTQ+ Families
    Kharis Lund

    Public funding of faith-based organizations poses ethical and constitutional issues.

    54:2, Recent Developments in Family Law
    Introduction to Vol. 54, No. 2
    J. Thomas Oldham

    In this issue: the new Restatement, the Hague Convention, and child support.

    The New Restatement of Children and the Law: Legal Childhood in the Twenty-First Century
    Clare Huntington & Elizabeth S. Scott

    ALI?s new Restatement project advances.

    Where Is the Child at Home? Determining Habitual Residence after Monasky
    Ann Laquer Estin

    Monasky shifted away from parental intentions.

    The Relationship Between Child Support and Parenting Time
    J. Thomas Oldham & Jane Venohr

    An obligor parent once rarely had access to his child. Times have changed.

    Product Details

    Product Code

    51301005401PDF

    Related On-Demand CLE

    Related Events