Wildy Logo
(020) 7242 5778

Book of the Month

Cover of Building Safety Act 2022 in Practice: A Guide for Property Lawyers

Building Safety Act 2022 in Practice: A Guide for Property Lawyers

Edited by: Andrew Butler KC, Ian Quayle
Price: £125.00

Lord Denning: Life, Law and Legacy


Welcome to Wildys


NEW EDITION Pre-order The Law of Rights of Light 2nd ed

 Jonathan Karas

Offers for Newly Called Barristers & Students

Special Discounts for Newly Called & Students

Read More ...

Secondhand & Out of Print

Browse Secondhand Online


International and National Perspectives on Child and Family Law: Essays in Honour of Nigel Lowe

Edited by: Gillian Douglas, Mervyn Murch, Victoria Stephens

ISBN13: 9781780686417
Published: June 2018
Publisher: Intersentia Publishers
Country of Publication: UK
Format: Paperback
Price: £73.00

This is a Print On Demand Title.
The publisher will print a copy to fulfill your order. Books can take between 1 to 3 weeks. Looseleaf titles between 1 to 2 weeks.

Professor Nigel Lowe is the leading expert in international family law, with a world-wide reputation for his work in child law, international family relocation and child abduction. His career, spanning more than 40 years, has produced a huge body of literature and is internationally influential and of particular importance within Europe.

A collaborative effort by members of the judiciary, practitioners and fellow academics from both the United Kingdom and other jurisdictions International and National Perspectives on Child and Family Law is a recognition of the impact of his work.

It covers key issues in international child and family law including those in which Professor Lowe's work has been particularly influential, namely adoption, wardship, parental responsibility, children's rights, international family relocation and the 1980 Hague Convention on International Child Abduction.

International and transnational family law has been a developing field of study and a growing area of legal practice over recent years. At a time of great international change and with the complications and implications of Brexit, this book covers many of the key issues in family law today and provides the reader with an exploration of possible future developments in the field.

Family Law
Introduction - Nigel Vaughan Lowe: An Appreciation
Part I. Family and Child Law in England and Wales
The Supreme Court and Family Law
The Development of Parent-Child Relationships in Family Law: The Cascade of Change
Commitment-Based Parenting: Parental Responsibility in English Law
Rights Children Should Not Have
Empirical Research on Adoption of Children from Care
Pathwawys to Adoption: From Long and Winding Road to Obstacle Course?
Child Abuse and Public Inquiry Methodologies
Lowe and the Inherent Jurisdiction
Wards of Court
Part II. International Family Law
Judging Parental Child Abduction: What does it mean to adopt a children's rights-based approach?
Judicial Activism: A 20-Year Evolution
Globalisation of Adjudication in International Family Law: Serving International Families by Producing International Solutions
Creating International Families: Private International Law and the Industry of Parenthood
Issues in International Divorce Cases
Non-Judicial Divorce in France: Progress or a Mess?
The Istanbul Convention: Is Domestic Abuse Violence Against Women?
Nationality and Migration Status in International Children's Law
The Development of Child Protection Across International Borders for Children at Risk of Harm
Nigel Lowe and International Family Law: An Immense Contribution
The Spanish Constitutional Court and Protracted Child Abduction Proceedings: Time is of the essence
Non-Recognition of Child Marriages: Sacrificing the Global for the Local in the Aftermath of the 2015 'Refugee Crisis'
Juvenile Justice in Bulgaria: Reforms and Resistance
Overriding Mandatory Provisions in EU Family Law Regulations
Part III. The Future for Family and Child Law
The Hague Child Abduction Convention in a Changing World
Using Research to Improve Outcomes for Abducted Children
Breaking the Existing Paradigms of Parent-Child Relationships