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eBook Magistrates' Decision-Making in Child Protection Cases ePub

eBook Magistrates' Decision-Making in Child Protection Cases ePub

by Rosemary Sheehan

  • ISBN: 0754615057
  • Category: Family Law
  • Subcategory: Law
  • Author: Rosemary Sheehan
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Ashgate Pub Ltd (May 1, 2001)
  • Pages: 259
  • ePub book: 1351 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1684 kb
  • Other: lrf docx txt mbr
  • Rating: 4.2
  • Votes: 434

Description

Magistrates' Decision-.

Magistrates' Decision-.

Professor, Department of Social Work, Monash University, Australia. Magistrates' decision-making in child protection cases. child welfare law mental health women and corrections social work curricula. Articles Cited by. Title. TC Brown, L Hewitt, R Sheehan, M Frederico. Monash University, 1998.

Making decisions about the care and protection of children who appear before .

Making decisions about the care and protection of children who appear before the courts is complex. It highlights the need to conjoin welfare and legal concerns in a way that recognizes the community’s responsibility towards its vulnerable children.

Case examples highlight this decision-making and the book thus offers practical assistance to professionals working with children in the legal . Books related to Magistrates' Decision-Making in Child Protection Cases.

Case examples highlight this decision-making and the book thus offers practical assistance to professionals working with children in the legal process. Criminology: A Complete Introduction: Teach Yourself. Disability and Society. Dr Patrick McDonnell.

Magistrates' Decision-Making in Child Protection Cases. Case examples highlight this decision-making and the book thus offers practical assistance to professionals working with children in the legal process. This title was first published in 2001. Making decisions about the care and protection of children who appear before the courts is complex.

Magistrates, as qualified lawyers, described their decision-making approaches in legal terms and were highly individualised and case-specific in these descriptions.

Magistrates' Decision-Making in Child Protection Cases book. Magistrates, as qualified lawyers, described their decision-making approaches in legal terms and were highly individualised and case-specific in these descriptions. How magistrates weighted case factors, and information in child protection matters, appeared to involve four reference points. Magistrates said they looked first and foremost to legal factors to decide child protection matters.

oceedings{esDI, title {Magistrates' decision-making in child protection cases} . The best interests of the child uncovering the decision process deciding best interests magistrate decision-making alternative dispute resolution future directions.

oceedings{esDI, title {Magistrates' decision-making in child protection cases}, author {Rosemary Sheehan}, year {2018} }. Rosemary Sheehan.

Mental health issues in child protection cases: A study of protective cases in the Family Division of the Children’s Court, Victoria.

Child protection-involved children experience disproportionately high criminal justice system contact, yet little is known about the circumstances in which such children offend. This study sought to identify the contexts in which this group of children offend and factors associated with children being charged in each context. Mental health issues in child protection cases: A study of protective cases in the Family Division of the Children’s Court, Victoria.

17 Rosemary Sheehan, Magistrates’ Decision-Making in Child Protection Cases (2001) 58, 63. 18 Human rights considerations in the context of child protection are discussed at length in Chapter 3. 19 United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child, opened for signature 20 November 1989, 1577 UNTS 3, (entered into force 2 September 1990).

By: Rosemary Sheehan. Publisher: Routledge. Print ISBN: 9781138706736, 1138706736. 9781138706682, 113870668X.

Making decisions about the care and protection of children who appear before the courts is complex. Attention must be paid to the best interests of the child, the child's need for their family, community views on parenting, and concern about welfare intrusion into family life. Magistrates have a unique authority to make, or reject, child protection orders - yet the criteria they use to decide a protection order, how they understand the information presented to them in court, and the factors that influence their discretion and decision-making have, until now been little known. Presenting the findings of a study undertaken at Melbourne Children's Court, this book offers a much-needed investigation of how magistrates actually make child protection decisions. Case examples highlight this decision-making, and the book thus offers practical assistance to professionals working with children in the legal process.