Moral Agendas for Children's Welfare

Front Cover
Michael King
Psychology Press, 1999 - Social Science - 257 pages

Moral Agendas for Children's Welfare examines the roles played by politics, religion, ethics, aesthetics, law and science in identifying children's needs and rights and critically analyses existing child welfare policies.
Five sections cover the following Agendas:

* Philosophical and Psychoanalytical
* Psychological and Sociological
* Religious
* Social Policy
* Child Protection.
Moral Agendas for Children's Welfare will provide invaluable reading for students in law, social work and policy and sociology and professionals in welfare, health care and law.

 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

the transcendence
7
MICHAEL KING
15
Moral campaigns for childrens welfare in
33
Liberalism or distributional justice? The morality
53
Can child abuse be defined?
74
Is male circumcision morally defensible?
90
reflections on refashioned
120
Moral agendas for psychoanalytic practice with
138
complexity child welfare
154
What is good and bad sex for children?
179
Identity religious fundamentalism and childrens
198
responding to young people with
212
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1999)

Michael King is a writer and scholar. He was born in 1945. He is New Zealand's foremost scholar on the history of the Maori people and their culture. King's book, 1000 Years of Maori History: Nga Iwi O Te Motu, examines the origins of the Maori, how their culture responded to the arrival of Europeans, and how it has continued to exist in the face of great odds. Maori: A Photographic and Social History is a comprehensive history using contemporary scholarship and a wide range of photographs to explore aspects of Maori life. King has also written God's Farthest Outpost, a study that traces Catholicism in New Zealand and chronicles the effects of French, Irish and Maori mingling on its development. King received an honorary degree as a Doctor of Literature from Victoria University of Wellington in May 1997.

Bibliographic information