Parental choices in child care act of 1989
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Published by Congressional Research Service, Library of Congress in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Tax credits -- Law and legislation -- United States,
  • Employer-supported day care -- Taxation -- Law and legislation -- United States,
  • Family day care -- Law and legislation -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementMarie B. Morris
SeriesMajor studies and issue briefs of the Congressional Research Service -- 1989-90, reel 1, fr. 00356
ContributionsLibrary of Congress. Congressional Research Service
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination7 p.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15457583M

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3 Child Care Choices, Consumer Education, and Low-income Families Acknowledgments/About the Authors 6 Introduction 7 I. Sources of Consumer Information on Child Care 9 A. Consumer choice and public subsidies for child care 10 The Family Support Act, 11 The Child Care and Development Block Grant, 11 The Title IV-A At-Risk Child Care Program, 12 B.   (3) This line of cases has been used to support significant parental choice in education, medical care, and other aspects of child rearing. (4) Parental autonomy is in large part based on a presumption that parents' and children's interests accord, that "natural bonds of affection lead parents to act in the best interests of their children.". Second only to the immediate family, child care is the context in which early development unfolds, starting in infancy and continuing through school entry for the vast majority of young children in the United States. It is the setting in which most children first learn to interact with other children on a regular basis, establish bonds with adults other than their parents, receive or fail to Cited by: 1. An exploration of parental preferences for child care services in Canada Article in Services Marketing Quarterly 39(1) January with Reads How we measure 'reads'.

  Parents of young people are often blamed for the delinquent behavior of their children. In some courts parents are even penalized for the antisocial conduct of their children (e.g., Bessant and Hil ; Drakeford ; Dundes ).Although lay as well as scholarly theories assume that a link between parenting and delinquency exists, clear conclusions concerning the magnitude of this link are Cited by:   This book examines the idea of 'parental responsibility' in English law and what is expected of a responsible parent. The scope of 'parental responsibility', a key concept in family law, is undefined and often ambiguous. Yet, to date, more attention has been paid to how individuals acquire parental responsibility than to the question of the rights, powers, duties and responsibilities they have. The key legal and ethical factors doctors need to consider when making decisions about children and young people. More detailed guidance on some of the more sensitive issues that can arise – for example, disputes, child safeguarding concerns, and access to sexual health services. Child-rearing attitudes are cognitions that predispose an individual to act either positively or negatively toward a child. Attitudes most frequently considered involve the degree of warmth and acceptance or coldness and rejection that exists in the parent-child relationship, as well as the extent to which parents are permissive or restrictive.

  The legal principle underpinning provision of health care for children (under 18s) in the United Kingdom is that their best interests (welfare) are paramount. Legal duties are defined both by statute—for example, the Children Act and the UK Human Rights Act —and by common law, which derives general principles from specific cases. 1 Introduction. Parents are among the most important people in the lives of young children. 1 From birth, children are learning and rely on mothers and fathers, as well as other caregivers acting in the parenting role, to protect and care for them and to chart a trajectory that promotes their overall well-being. While parents generally are filled with anticipation about their children’s. CHILD SUPPORT RULES. Support Rule 1. Adoption of Child Support Rules and Guidelines The Indiana Supreme Court hereby adopts the Indiana Child Support Guidelines, as drafted by the Judicial Administration Committee and adopted by the Board of the Judicial Conference of Indiana and all subsequent amendments thereto presented by the Domestic Relations Committee of the Judicial . In an emergency, where treatment is vital and waiting for parental consent would place the child at risk, treatment can proceed without consent. When consent can be overruled If a young person refuses treatment, which may lead to their death or a severe permanent injury, their decision can be overruled by the Court of Protection.