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David Heleniak is a civil litigation attorney in New Jersey and Senior Legal Analyst for the True Equality Network.

OpEdNews Member for 663 week(s) and 4 day(s)

6 Articles, 0 Quick Links, 0 Comments, 0 Diaries, 0 Polls

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(3 comments) SHARE More Sharing        Saturday, October 25, 2008
Mock the Vote Voting is not a sacrament. And as it stands today, when we're only given a choice between two Establishment approved candidates, voting is a joke.
SHARE More Sharing        Thursday, August 23, 2007
Hellfire and the Puritan Premise Puritan culture could not escape its Calvinist roots. The Puritans never questioned the core premise of Calvinism,... the premise that God exists and He is hidden, unknowable, and unpredictable. And ... all of the Puritans' thoughts, words, and actions were driven by one overriding emotion, the fear of hellfire.
(3 comments) SHARE More Sharing        Tuesday, March 20, 2007
Judges and the Development of Parental Alienation Syndrome Dr. Richard A. Gardner (1931-2003), who coined the term "Parental Alienation Syndrome" in 1985, believed that family court judges, rather than impede the development of PAS, often facilitate it. In two important articles written near the end of his life, Gardner drew on his many years of experience with custody litigation to point out some of the problems with the current system.
(2 comments) SHARE More Sharing        Monday, March 12, 2007
False Domestic Violence Accusations Can Lead To Parental Alienation Syndrome A parent willing to falsely accuse the other parent of domestic violence would probably be willing to poison a child against him or her. Add to this the problem that a judge willing to "err on the side of caution" by entering a restraining order based on a dubious false allegation of domestic violence would probably not be willing to do what was necessary to prevent the development of Parental Alienation Syndrome.
SHARE More Sharing        Monday, March 5, 2007
Erring on the Side of Hidden Harm: The Granting of Domestic Violence Restraining Orders Just like FDA officials worrying about the headlines, judges deciding whether to enter domestic violence restraining orders have their careers to think about in addition to the merits of the particular cases before them. When in doubt, they err on the side of hidden harm.
(2 comments) SHARE More Sharing        Thursday, March 1, 2007
New York City Prosecutors Declare War on Families A strange and disturbing practice has become routine in Manhattan criminal cases involving domestic violence: the imposition of de facto divorces, regardless of the parties' wishes.