Parental Alienation and Parental Kidnap infringe upon the rights of the child to know of its parentage and also exposes the child to potential emotional difficulties in later life, if the child is ever reconciled with the truth. Parental Alienation and Parental Kidnap serves only the emotional desires and wishes [not needs] of the custodial spouse, over the rights, needs and well-being of both the child and of the absent spouse and so, this is not prioritising the protection and the well-being of the child and is therefore in our opinion, a direct form of legalised child abuse.
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(1975).” Borderline Conditions and Pathological Narcissism.” Jason Aronson, New York. …
Developmental aspects in the assessment of narcissistic and so-called borderline personalities. …
The de- velopment and influence of the Borderline Personality Disorder Re- search Foundation,
the explicit … family ad- vocacy groups, and the adoption of BPD as a brain disease by the …
Underwager R: Personality characteristics of parents making false accusations of sexual … ME:
Shared parenting agreements after marital separation: the roles of empathy and narcissism. …
debate among child and adolescent psychiatrists as to the proper definition of childhood bipolar
disorder. … Is autism caused by narcissistic mothers, immunizations, or something else …
narcissism was not justifiable with the utilization of the more stringent criteria for narcissism to
be … But even if some of the victims are narcissistic, that does not justify the conclusion that …
Patterns of parental alienation syndrome: A qualitative study of adults who were alienated from a parent as a child
be … For the narcissist, if she is angry with someone, the children should be as well. … People with
narcissistic personality disorders tend to be arrogant and, therefore, are likely to devalue …
Page 5. Cognitive-Behavioral Treatment of Borderline Personality Disorder Marsha M. Linehan,
Ph.D. University of Washington THE GUILFORD PRESS New York London This On. …
alienation in the courtroom, even though they … infected, loved at a distance, or deceived by spouse
or lover, or having a disease) of at … 301.81 NARCISSISTIC PERSONALITY DISORDER …
di- vorce, how he or she was told about the separation, which parent moved out of … schedule
through the age of 18 (this section was eliminated for individuals whose parents were not …
Narcissism and the narcissistic personality disorder: a comparison of the theories of Kernberg and Kohut
to possess things the narcissist does not have. … (2) Dejinition of narcissistic libido Kohut’s view
on narcissism diverges widely from its definition as ‘the libidinal investment of …
Parental Alienation Syndrome: Frye v Gardner in the Family Courts (Part 2)
by Jerome H. Poliacoff, Ph.D., P.A., Cynthia L. Greene, Esq., and Laura Smith, Esq
[Second of Two Parts: Click here for Part 1]
The Expert’s ObligationFor better or worse there is an inherent conflict between the goals of lawyers and the goals of ethical experts: the legal system is adversarial, science is not. Attorneys need partisan experts to persuade the trier of fact, be it judge or jury. Lawyers, according to Champagne and his colleagues (FN13) “seemingly want articulate, partisan experts with integrity“.
Sales and Shuman (FN14) argue that “to the extent that ethics governs all scientific and professional behavior – which it does – it is only appropriate that it become the first metric against which to judge the expert witnessing of scientists and professionals“.
Sales and Shuman point out that the most obvious case of the applicability of the ethics code to expert witnessing is the obligation to be competent (FN15).
By becoming familiar with the applicable ethical standards governing the professional behavior of psychologists and psychiatrists a more reasoned judgement can be made about the admissibility of PAS in the courtroom. While we rely primarily on the ethical standards for psychologists (FN16) in the following discussion it should be apparent to the reader that these standards speak to expected ethical professional behavior of any designation when one agrees to appear as a mental health expert before the courts.
Section 1.06 Basis for Scientific and Professional Judgements calls for psychologists to “rely on scientifically and professionally derived knowledge when making scientific or professional judgements“. Not having met the standards inherent in Daubert and in Fryerenders PAS unable to pass muster under this brief, but indispensable, ethical dictum.
Rotgers and Barrett (Id) have made an effort to guide psychologists in their considerations concerning serving as an expert witness. They point out four standards of professional conduct that appear to be clearly applicable to psychologists’ expert testimony that are specifically reinforced by the Daubert decision. These include, in addition to Standard 1.06, the following:
- Standard 2.02 “Competence and Appropriate Use of Assessments and Interventions” requires psychologists to select assessment instruments on the basis of research indicating the appropriateness of the instruments for the specific issue at hand and further enjoins psychologists from misusing those instruments.
- Standard 2.04 “Use of Assessment in General and With Special Populations” requires familiarity with the psychometric properties and limitations of assessment instruments used in the practice of psychology.
- Standard 2.05 “Interpreting Assessment Results” requires psychologists to directly state reservations they may have about the accuracy and limitations of their assessments.
As has been noted in the section above, PAS does not meet the courts’ threshold requirement to qualify as scientific. Clearly then, the offering of PAS to the courts as an explanatory construct, let alone a basis for making recommendation about the future of children’s lives, does not meet the minimal set of ethical standards incumbent on experts appearing before the court.
15 janv. 2015 — From the 12th to the 30th of January 2015, the 18 members of the Committee on the Rights of the Child are in Geneva, Switzerland reviewing Nations compliance with the CRC. Besides the usual yearly request for a chunk percentage of your Nation budget, the Committee insist that Nations implant the CRC into Nations Constitution. Sadly, some countries have already done it!
What drives a #parental #alienator? Most commonly, some type of #narcissistic #personality features, says Dr. Childress. According to Dr. Childress, parents who indoctrinate children into alienating the other parent are linked to narcissist borderline pathogenic parenting.
Read more at http://www.inquisitr.com/1730517/parental-alienation-syndrome-researchers-say-the-struggle-is-real/#asBxO842tEi4FOzi.99