Children, Social Science, and the Law
Bette L. Bottoms, Margaret Bull Kovera, Bradley D. McAuliff
Cambridge University Press, 10.06.2002 - 495 Seiten
This important book broadens our conceptualization of the topic of children and law, addressing a wide-ranging set of issues in need of attention. The authors confront many difficult questions such as: Are the rights that our nation's laws ascribe to children commensurate with their capabilities and needs? How should laws governing the punishment of crime acknowledge developmental differences between adult and juvenile offenders? Throughout the book, the authors consider (a) current laws and policies relating to children; (b) how social science research can test assumptions behind child-relevant laws and policies; (c) ways that courts can become more receptive to social science recommendations; and (d) challenges faced in the 21st century as our society continues its struggle to accommodate children's concerns within our legal system. With its unique integration of psychological research, social policy, and legal analysis, the volume is an important resource for any professional concerned with children and the law.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Children Social Science and the Law An Introduction to the Issues
The Personal Responsibility and Work Opportunity Reconciliation Act of 1996 What Will It Mean for Children?
Advocacy for Childrens Rights
Childrens Rights and Capacities
Childrens Legal Representation in Civil Litigation
Termination of Parental Rights to Free Children for Adoption Conflicts between Parents Children and the State
Child Custody Research at the Crossroads Issues for a New Century
Children of Lesbian and Gay Parents Research Law and Policy
The Effects of Community Violence on Children and Adolescents Intervention and Social Policy
Preventing Child Abuse and Neglect
Childrens Eyewitness Memory True Disclosures and False Reports
Expert Testimony on the Suggestibility of Children Does It Fit?
The Status of Evidentiary and Procedural Innovations in Child Abuse Proceedings
Starting a New Generation of Research
What It Will Take to Bring ChildFocused Law Policy and Research into the 2ist Century? Concluding Thoughts
Juvenile Transfer to Adult Court How Can Developmental and Child Psychology Inform Policy Decision Making?
Youth Violence Correlates Interventions and Legal Implications
Capacity Competence and the Juvenile Defendant Implications for Research and Policy
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
Abuse and Neglect adolescents adoption adult court advocacy aggression amenability to treatment American American Psychological Association antisocial assessment associated attorneys behavior Bruck CCTV chil child abuse child custody Child Development child maltreatment child sexual abuse child witnesses children of lesbian children's rights clinical cognitive competence Convention criminal decision defendants delinquency developmental Developmental Psychology disclosure divorce dren effects evaluations expert testimony eyewitness false memory foster care gay parents Goodman Grisso guardian ad litem hearsay intervention interview issues Journal jurors justice system juvenile court juvenile justice juvenile offenders lesbian and gay lesbian mothers Melton mental health outcomes parental rights participants Patterson poverty prevention problems programs protection Psychology psychopathy questions rates reports Reppucci role Salekin social science sodomy laws stress studies suggestibility termination of parental testify tion trial U.S. Census Bureau U.S. Department U.S. Supreme Court victims Washington welfare reform Woolard York