Bibliographie

basic services

Liste de références 

  • Andreoli, A. (2010). Le syndrome de Médée, parcours sadique de la perte d’amour.
  • Ahrons, C. (1981). The continuing coparental relationship between divorcing spouses.
  • Ahrons, C. (1994). The good divorce: Keeping your family together when your marriage comes apart.
  • Alanen, J. (2009). When Human Rights Conflict: Mediating International Parental Kidnapping
    Disputes Involving the Domestic Violence Defense.
  • Bacon, B. et McKenzie, B. (2001). Best practices in parent information and education programs after separation and divorce. Rapport preparé pour Médiation familiale Canada.
  • Baker Amy, J. L. (2010). Adult recall of Parental Alienation in a community sample: Prevalence and associations with psychological maltreatment .
  • Baker Amy, J. L. (2007). Knowledge and attitudes about the Parental Alienation Syndrome: A survey of custody evaluators.
  • Baker Amy, J. L. (2005). The long-term effects of parental alienation on adult children: A qualitative
    research study.
  • Baker Amy, J. L. (2008). Working with alienated children and their targeted parents.
  • Baker Amy, J. L. (2007). Adult children of Parental Alienation Syndrome: Breaking the ties that bind.
  • Bala, N. (2002). Sexual abuse allegations when parents have separated: Social context and evidentary issues.
  • Balmer, S. Matthewson, M. and Haines J. (2017). Parental alienation: Targeted parent perspective.
  • Baris, M., Coates, C., Duvall, B., Garrity, C., Johnson, E. et LaCrosse, E. (2001). Working with high-conflict families of divorce: A guide for professionals.
  • Bellerose, J.G. (1998). De L’Impasse Du Divorce à L’Aliénation Parentale.
  • Bensussan, P., Rault F. ( 2002). La Dictature de l'émotion : La Protection de l'enfant et ses dérives
  • Bensussan, P. ( 2007). Expertises en affaires familiales : quand l’expert s’assoit dans le fauteuil du
    juge.
  • Bensussan, P. ( 2009). L’aliénation parentale: vers la fin du déni ?
  • Berns, S. (2001). Parents behaving badly: Parental alienation syndrome in the Family Court : magic bullet or poisoned chalice?
  • Birnbaum, R. et Radovanovic, H. (1999). Brief intervention model for access-based postseparation disputes.
  • Boshier, P. (2001). Can we protect children and protect their rights? Letting children and youth speak out for themselves.
  • Bresee, P., Stearns, G., Bess, B., et Packer, L. (1986). Allegations of child sexual abuse in child custody disputes: A therapeutic assessment model.
  • Brown, C. (1996). Children's wishes in custody and access disputes: An overview.
  • Bruch, C. (2001). Parental alienation syndrome and parental alienation: Getting it wrong in child custody cases.
  • Cartwright, G. (1993). Expanding the parameters of parental alienation syndrome.
  • Clark, A. et Moss, P. (2001). Listening to young children: The Mosaic approach.
  • Clawar, S. et Rivlin, B. (1991). Children held hostage: Dealing with programmed and brainwashed children.
  • Darnall, D. (1998). Divorce casualties: protecting your children from parental alienation.
  • Darnall, D. (1999). Parental Alienation: not in the best interest of the children.
  • Depaulis, A. (2008). Le complexe de Médée : Quand une mère prive le père de ses enfants.
  • Dunn, J. et Deater-Deckard, K. (2001). Children's views of their changing families.
  • Dunne, J. et Hedrick, M. (1994). The parental alienation syndrome: An analysis of sixteen selected cases.
  • Ellis, E. (2000). Divorce wars: Interventions with families in conflict.
  • Emery, R. (1994). Renegotiating family relationships: Divorce, child custody, and mediation.
  • Emery, R. et Kelly, J. (2002). Resiliency in children of divorce.
  • Etemad, J. (1997). The parental alienation syndrome: A guide for mental health and legal professionals.
  • Faller, K. (2002). Understanding and assessing child sexual maltreatment.
  • Faller, K. (1997). The parental alienation syndrome: What is it and what data support it?
  • Freckleton, I. et Selby, H. (2002). Expert evidence: Law, practice, procedure and advocacy.
  • Freeman, R. (1998). Parenting after divorce: Using research to inform decision-making about children.
  • Freeman, R. (1995). Successful family transition: An evaluation of intervention strategies.
  • Freeman, R. et Freeman, G. (2003). Gérer les difficultés de contact : une approche axée sur l’enfant.
  • Furstenberg, F. (1990). Divorce and the American family.
  • Gardner, R. (1985). Recent trends in divorce and custody litigation.
  • Gardner, R. (1992). The parental alienation syndrome: A guide for mental health and legal professionals.
  • Gardner, R. (1998a). Recommendations for dealing with parents who induce a parental alienation syndrome in their children.
  • Gardner, R. (1999a). Differentiating between the parental alienation syndrome and bona fide abuse/neglect.
  • Gardner, R. (1999b). Family therapy of the moderate type of parental alienation syndrome.
  • Gardner, R. (1999c). Guidelines for assessing parental preference in child-custody disputes.
  • Gardner, R. (2001). Parental alienation syndrome vs. parental alienation: Which diagnosis should evaluators use in child-custody disputes?
  • Gardner, R. (2001a). The recent gender shift in parental alienation syndrome indoctrinators.
  • Garrity, C. et Baris, M. (1994). Caught in the middle: Protecting the children of high conflict divorce.
  • Gold, L. (1992). Between love and hate: A guide to civilized divorce.
  • Gollop, M., Smith, A. et Taylor, N. (2000). Children's involvement in custody and access arrangements after parental separation.
  • Gould, J. (1998). Conducting scientifically crafted child custody evaluations.
  • Grant, M. et Sobel, M. (2002). High conflict, low budget: Doing more with less.
  • Hawthorne, J., Jessop, J., Pryor, J. et Richards, M. (2002). Separation, divorce and family change: A review of interventions and support services for children.
  • Hayward, S. (1999). A guide to the parental alienation syndrome.
  • Hetherington, M. (Ed.) (1999). Coping with Divorce: A risk and resiliency perspective.
  • Hetherington, M. (1989). Coping with family transitions: Winners, losers, and survivors.
  • Hetherington, M. et Kelly, J. (2002). For better or for worse: Divorce reconsidered.
  • Hewitt, K. (1996). Divorce and parental disagreement.
  • Hobbs, T. (2002). Parental alienation syndrome and UK Family Court : the dilemma.
  • Holman, E. et Irvine, J. (2002). Alienation, undermining and obstruction: A field guide for professionals.
  • Issaacs, M., Montalvo, B. et Abelsohn, D. (1987). The difficult divorce: Therapy for children and families.
  • Jaffe, P. et Geffner, R. (1998). Child custody disputes and domestic violence: Critical issues for mental health, social service and legal professionals.
  • Jaffe, P., Wolfe, D. et Wilson, S. (1990). Children of battered women.
  • Jameson, B. (1999). Child custody and access: The views and practices of psychologists and lawyers.
  • Johnston, J. (1993). Children of divorce who refuse visitation.
  • Johnston, J. (2001). Rethinking parental alienation and redesigning parent-child access services for children who resist or refuse visitation.
  • Johnston, J. et Campbell, L. (1988). Impasses of divorce: The dynamics and resolution of family conflict.
  • Johnston, J. et Roseby, V. (1997). In the name of the child: A developmental approach to understanding and helping children of conflicted and violent divorce.
  • Johnston, J., Walters, M. et Friedlander, S. (2001). Therapeutic work with alienated children and their families.
  • Joseph Rowntree Foundation. (2002). Divorced parents make conflict worse by going to court over child contact.
  • Kalter, N. (1990). Growing up with divorce.
  • Kelly, J. (2000). Children's adjustment in conflicted marriage and divorce: A decade review of research.
  • Kelly, J. et Johnston, J. (2001). The alienated child: A reformulation of parental alienation syndrome.
  • King, V. et Heard, H. (1997). Nonresident father visitation, parental conflict, and mothers' satisfaction: What's best for child well-being?
  • Kinnear, P. (2002). New families for changing times.
  • Kopetski, L. (1998). Identifying cases of parent alienation syndrome: Part I and Part II.
  • Laing, M. (1999). For the sake of the children: Preventing reckless new laws.
  • Lampel, A. (1996). Child's alignment with parents in highly conflicted custody cases.
  • Landau, B. (1995). The Toronto forum on woman abuse: The process and outcome.
  • Le Bourdais, C., Juby, H. et Marcil-Gratton, N. (2001). Maintien des contacts pères/enfants après la séparation : le point de vue des hommes.
  • Lee, S. et Olesen, N. (2001). Assessing for alienation in child custody and access evaluations.
  • Lewis, J. et Sammons, W. (1999). Don't divorce your children: Children and their parents talk about divorce.
  • Lopez, G. (2018). Analyse éthique du syndrome d’aliénation parentale (SAP) ou aliénation parentale (AP).
  • Lowenstein, L. (1998). Parent alienation syndrome: A two step approach toward a solution.
  • Lowenstein, L. (1999). Parental Alienation Syndrome - What The Legal Profession Should Know.
  • Lowenstein, L. (2010). What if the custodial parent refuses to co-operate with child contact decisions?
  • Lowenstein, L. (2012). What Can Yet be Done With Older Children Who Have Been Long Term Victims of Parental Alienation?
  • Lund, M. (1995). A therapist's view of parental alienation syndrome.
  • Lyon, C., Surrey, E. et Timms, J. (1998). Effective support services for children and young people when parental relationships break down: A child-centred approach.
  • Maccoby, E. et Mnookin, R. (1992). Dividing the child: social and legal dilemmas of custody.
  • Mahony, P. (2001). Address to caring fathers support and education.
  • Marcil-Gratton, N. et Le Bourdais, C. (1999). Garde des enfants, droits de visite et pension alimentaire : résultats tirés d'une enquête longitudinale sur les enfants et les jeunes.
  • Mason, M. (1999). The custody wars: Why children are losing the legal battle and what we can do about it.
  • McDonough, H. et Bartha, C. (1999). Putting children first: A guide for parents breaking up.
  • McGleughlin, J., Meyer, S. et Baker, J. (1999). Assessing sexual abuse allegations in divorce, custody, and visitation disputes.
  • Mercer, D. et Kline Pruett, M. (2001). Your divorce advisor: A lawyer and a psychologist guide you through the legal and emotional landscape of divorce.
  • Morrow, V. (1998). Understanding families: Children's perspectives. Londres, National Children's Bureau.
  • Mullane, G. (1998). Better use of social science research in the family court: Empirical research in decision making.
  • Murray, K. (1999). When children refuse to visit parents: Is prison an appropriate remedy?
  • Pam, A. et Pearson, T. (1998). Splitting up: Enmeshment and estrangement in the process of divorce.
  • Penfold, S. (1995). Medacious Moms or devious Dads? Some perplexing issues in child custody/sexual abuse allegation disputes.
  • Peralta-Vaughn, K. (2001). Divorced parents' alienation behavior: Adult children and attorneys' perspectives.
  • Price, J. et Pioske, K. (1994). Parental alienation syndrome: A developmental analysis of a vulnerable population.
  • Pruett, K. et Pruett, M. (1999). Only God decides: Young children's perceptions of divorce and the
    legal system.
  • Pryor, J. et Rodgers, B. (2001). Children in changing families: Life after parental separation.
  • Quigley, A. (2000). Listening to children's views: The findings and recommendations.
  • Racusin, R., Copans, S. et Mills, P. (1994). Characteristics of families of children who refuse post-divorce visits.
  • Ramsey, S. (2000). High-conflict custody cases: Reforming the system for children: Conference report and action plan.
  • Rand, D. (1997). The spectrum of parental alienation syndrome.
  • Samenow, S. (2002). In the best interest of the child: How to protect your child from the pain of your divorce.
  • Sheehan, G. (2000). Families, divorce and family law.
  • Simpson, B., McCarthy, P. et Walker, J. (1995). Renegotiating fatherhood: Drop-out fathers and dead-beat Dads?
  • Smart, C. (2002). From children's shoes to children's voices.
  • Smart, C. et Neal, B. (2000). It's my life too : children's perspectives on post-divorce parenting.
  • Smith, R. et Coukos, P. (1997). Fairness and accuracy in evaluations of domestic violence and child abuse in custody determinations.
  • Smith, A. et Gollop, M. (2001). What children think separating parents should know.
  • Stahl, P. (2000). Parenting after divorce: A guide to resolving conflicts and meeting your children's needs.
  • Stahl, P. (1999). Complex issues in child custody evaluations.
  • Steinberg, A., Woodhouse, B. et Cowan, A. (2002). Child-centered, vertically structured, and interdisciplinary: An integrative approach to children's policy, practice, and research.
  • Stoltz, J. et Ney, T. (2002). Resistance to visitation: Rethinking parental and child alienation.
  • Sturge, C. et Glaser, D. (2000). Contact and domestic violence : The experts' court report.
  • Sullivan, M. et Kelly, J. (2001). Legal and psychological management of cases with an alienated child.
  • Thayer, E. et Zimmerman, J. (2001). The co-parenting survival guide: Letting go of conflict after a difficult divorce.
  • Trinder, L., Beek, M. et Connolly, J. (2002). Making contact: How parents and children negotiate and experience contact after divorce.
  • Turkat, I. (1997). Management of visitation interference.
  • U.S. Department of Justice (Author), Office of Justice Programs (Author), Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (Author) (2012). You're Not Alone: The Journey From Abduction to Empowerment
  • Van Gijseghem H. (2016 ). Facteurs contribuant à l’aliénation parentale
  • Vestal, A. (1999). Mediation and parental alienation syndrome.
  • Wade, A. et Smart, C. (2002). Facing family change: Children's circumstances, strategies and resources.
  • Waldron, K. et Joanis, D. (1996). Understanding and collaboratively treating parental alienation syndrome.
  • Wallerstein, J. (1985). Children of divorce: Emerging trends.
  • Wallerstein, J. et Kelly, J. (1985). Surviving the breakup: How children and parents cope with divorce.
  • Wallerstein, J. et Kelly, J. 1980, The effects of divorce on the father-child relationship.
  • Wallerstein, J., Lewis, J. et Blakeslee, S. (2000). The unexpected legacy of divorce: A 25-year landmark study.
  • Ward, P. et Harvey, J. (1993). Family wars: The alienation of children.
  • Warshak, R. (2002). Misdiagnosis of parental alienation syndrome.
  • Warshak, R. (2001). Divorce poison: Protecting the parent-child bond from a vindictive ex.
  • Willbourne, C. et Cull, L. (1997). The emerging problem of parental alienation.
  • Williams, F. (1990). Preventing parentectomy following divorce.
  • Williams, J. (2001). Should judges close the gate on PAS and PA?
  • Zirogiannis, L. (2001). Evidentiary issues with parental alienation syndrome.

Inspiration ...

  • Press 1
    „Le mensonge est souvent plus plausible, plus tentant pour la raison que la réalité, car le menteur possède le grand avantage de savoir à l'avance ce que le public souhaite entendre ou s'attend à entendre.“
  • Press 2
    „Il y avait la vérité, il y avait le mensonge, et si l'on s'accrochait à la vérité, même contre le monde entier, on n'était pas fou.“
  • Press 3
    „Le domaine de ce qui est éternel, universel, inconditionné, est autre que celui des conditions de fait, et il y habite des notions différentes qui sont liées à la partie la plus secrète de l'âme humaine. “
  • Press 4
    „Nos plus grandes façades le sont pour cacher, non pas notre méchanceté ou notre laideur, mais bien notre vide.“
  • Press 5
    „L'erreur ne devient pas vérité parce qu'elle se propage et se multiplie ; la vérité ne devient pas erreur parce que nul ne la voit.“
  • Press 6
    „On dit que le bonheur nous fuit toujours. Cela est vrai du bonheur reçu, parce qu'il n'y a point de bonheur reçu. Mais le bonheur que l'on se fait ne trompe point.“