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£240.00
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Published:
ISBN/ISSN: Z000050712886
Publisher: Family Law

Product description

Why should you buy Child and Family Law Quarterly


Child and Family Law Quarterly (CFLQ) contains essential articles and comment on all aspects of family and child law and is available as an online (as part of LexisLibrary) or print subscription.

Edited by leading family law academics, supported by a distinguished editorial board and peer reviewed for excellence, this is an invaluable resource for all practitioners, academics and policy makers both in the UK and abroad.

It provides a unique multi-disciplinary forum for the publication of high quality research material, analysis and commentary and is at the very heart of the debate of all prominent developments in family law today.

 It covers such matters as:

  • International family law
  • Child protection
  • Adoption
  • Child support
  • Family finance and property
  • Divorce reform
  • Education
  • Evidence
  • Human rights
  • Welfare benefits
  • Immigration issues
  • Parentage and parental responsibility

Subscribe to Child and Family Law Quarterly and receive:

  • In depth articles written by experts for all relevant disciplines
  • Detailed case commentaries on significant court decisions
  • Latest research findings discussed and analysed in cutting edge reports
  • Four issues a year discussing all important developments with a strong international dimension

Each issue also includes detailed commentaries on significant court decisions which will be invaluable to practitioners and academics alike.

Featured authors

Table of contents

CFLQ 4 [2017] December

Articles
  • Collaborative co-parenting and heteronormativity: recognising the interests of gay fathers - Philip Bremner 
  • Equal marriage, unequal civil partnership: a bizarre case of discrimination in Europe - Carmen Draghici 
  • How should the law treat couples who live apart together? Cynthia Grant Bowman 
  • Official, operative and outsider justice: the ties that (may not) bind in family financial disputes - Emma Hitchings
  • ‘Greater than the mere sum of its parts’: coercive control and the question of proof - Adrienne Barnett 
  • Disruptive judgments - Judith Masson 

Book Review
  • Implementing Article 3 of the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child: Best Interests, Welfare and Well-being - Elaine E Sutherland and Lesley-Anne Barnes Macfarlane, Amy Purvis