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Saturday, May 2, 2020 | History

3 edition of How the law thinks about children found in the catalog.

How the law thinks about children

King, Michael

How the law thinks about children

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Published by Gower in Aldershot, Brookfield, USA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Children -- Legal status, laws, etc.,
  • Juvenile justice, Administration of.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. 153-166) and index.

    StatementMichael King, Christine Piper.
    ContributionsPiper, Christine.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsK639 .K56 1990
    The Physical Object
    Paginationviii, 172 p. ;
    Number of Pages172
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1865751M
    ISBN 101856280888
    LC Control Number90023796


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How the law thinks about children by King, Michael Download PDF EPUB FB2

This is one of the most thought-provoking books to appear in recent years on children and the law. How the Law Thinks About Children considers the ways in which legal systems deal with issues of child abuse, child custody and juvenile delinquency by constructing their own 'realities'.

This account draws on the recent theoretical ideas of autopoiesis and radical constructivism derived from the. How the Law Thinks About Children considers the ways in which legal systems deal with issues of child abuse, child custody and juvenile delinquency by constructing their own 'realities'.

This account draws on the recent theoretical ideas of autopoiesis and radical constructivism derived from the writings of Foucault, Habermas, Luhmann and above Cited by: Part 1 The limits of welfare/justice.

Part 2 Law as a self-referential system. Part 3 The construction of child welfare science. Part 4 The child as semantic artifact.

Part 5 The child in mediation and divorce. Part 6 The child as offender. Part 7 The law's response and the responsiveness of law. Part 8 Child-responsive legal systems.

Print book: English: 2nd edView all editions and formats Summary: Considers perspectives on the law as a social institution capable of "thinking", or more specifically, capable of generating knowledge about children or deciding what is good or bad for them. COVID Resources.

Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Get this from a library. How the law thinks about children. [Michael King; Christine Piper] -- This is one of the most thought-provoking books to appear in recent years on children and the law. How the Law Thinks About Children considers the ways in which legal systems deal with issues of.

How the Law Thinks About Children considers the ways in which legal systems deal with issues of child abuse, child custody and juvenile delinquency by constructing their own 'realities'.

This account draws on the recent theoretical ideas of autopoiesis and radical constructivism derived from the writings of Foucault, Habermas, Luhmann and above.

"Think of the children" (also "What about the children?") is a cliché that evolved into a rhetorical tactic. Literally it refers to children's rights (as in discussions of child labor). In debate, however, it is a plea for pity that is used as an appeal to emotion, and therefore it becomes a logical fallacy.

Art, Argument, and Advocacy () argued that the appeal substitutes emotion for. As a second-year law student at Georgetown, I found that Mr. Park's book effectively presents the law as a system that anyone can understand.

The law at times can seem counterintuitive, arcane, and frustrating. The Legal Mind shows its reader not only how the /5(19). Buy How the Law Thinks About Children 2nd Revised edition by King, Michael, Piper, Christine (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Michael King, Christine Piper.

Michael King and Christine Piper, How the Law Thinks About Children, Arena, 2nd ed.,pages. The first edition of this book and its aim were well-known, the aim being to analyse legal decision-making about children from an autopoietic standpoint. In this second edition, the authors keep the same goal but outline in the preface three developments which the authors have taken into.

A Son Is a Son Till He Gets a Wife: How Toxic Daughters-in-Law Destroy Families Paperback – June 1, by Anne Kathryn Killinger (Author) out of 5 stars ratings. See all 3 formats and editions.

Hide other formats and editions. $ Read with Our Free 4/4(). Book Reviews: MICHAEL KING AND CHRISTINE PIPER, How the Law Thinks About Children.

Aldershot: Gower,viii + pp., £ hardback Show all authors. Bill Hebenton. Bill Hebenton. Department of Social Policy, University of Manchester, UK See all articles by this : Bill Hebenton. Shop for children's books by age, series, author, subject and format.

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It can be tough to remember the title and author of a book you read a long time ago Author: Gwen Glazer. Other reasons for unpleasant relations between parents-in-law and a daughter-in-law (or son-in-law, for that matter) include: Pressure to have children — the number-one source of tension between.

the book of this law doth not depart out of thy mouth, and thou hast meditated in it by day and by night, so that thou dost observe to do according to all that is written in it, for then thou dost cause thy way to prosper, and then thou dost act wisely. God Commissions Joshua. 7 Above all, be strong and very courageous.

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Park discusses the US legal system in a way that was quite accessible to this legal layman. The Legal Mind provides a high-level description of how the law works (in the USA, anyway), but also why it is the way it is: the logical progression from the basic need for 5/5.

Elizabeth Bartholet, Wasserstein public interest professor of law and faculty director of the Law School’s Child Advocacy Program, wrote a paper recommending a “presumptive ban” on homeschooling children in the United States. Yeah, that United States. The land of the free, home of the brave United States.

Killinger shares these stories in her new book, "A Son is a Son Till He Gets a Wife: How Toxic Daughters-in-law Destroy Families." "In a world where mothers-in-law are frequently made the butt of bad jokes, many people assume that they are the ones that make life.

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How the Law Thinks About Children considers the ways in which legal systems deal with issues of child abuse, child custody and juvenile delinquency by constructing their own 'realities'.

This account draws on the recent theoretical ideas of autopoiesis and radical constructivism. With My Daddy - A Book of Love & Family The StoryTime Family. A Children's Story about things that matter - Duration: The Wisest Book Ever Written. (Law Of Attraction) *Learn THIS.

A study that involved 49 couples, carried out by psychologist Terri Apter for her book, “What Do You Want From Me?” indicates while 75 percent of the study couples had problems with an in-law, just 15 percent of those problems were between husbands and their mothers-in-law; the majority of problems were between the wives and their mothers-in-law.

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In present law, children may be seized from their parents by outside adults (almost always, the State) for a variety of reasons. Two reasons, physical abuse by the parent and voluntary abandonment, are plausible, since in the former case the parent aggressed against the child, and in the latter the parent voluntarily abandoned custody.

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