Skip to main content



Child-Maltreatment-Research-L (CMRL) List Serve

Database of Past CMRL Messages

Welcome to the database of past Child-Maltreatment-Research-L (CMRL) list serve messages. The table below contains all past CMRL messages (text only, no attachments) from Nov. 20, 1996 - March 6, 2018 and is updated quarterly.

Instructions: Postings are listed for browsing with the newest messages first. Click on the linked ID number to see a message. You can search the author, subject, message ID, and message content fields by entering your criteria into this search box:

Message ID: 8326
Date: 2009-12-24

Author:Faller, Kathleen

Subject:RE: recessions and child maltreatment

I do believe Eric missed the point, which I believe is about how to help children with the recession. This has little or nothing to do with proving a case in court. Kathleen Coulborn Faller, Ph.D., A.C.S.W., L.M.S.W. Marion Elizabeth Blue Professor of Children and Families Director of the Family Assessment Clinic School of Social Work The University of Michigan 1080 S. University Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1106 734 998 9700 kcfaller@umich.edu The information contained in this message may be privileged and confidential and is intended only for the use of the named recipients. This communication is protected by federal law, both the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) and 18 United States Code Section 2511. If the reader of this message is not the intended recipient, you are hereby notified that you have received this in error and that any review, dissemination, distribution, or copying of this message is strictly prohibited. If you have received this communication in error, please notify me immediately by phone (collect, if long distance) and destroy the message as you would confidential information ________________________________________ From: bounce-4827791-6833631@list.cornell.edu [bounce-4827791-6833631@list.cornell.edu] On Behalf Of Eric Mart [emart@comcast.net] Sent: Wednesday, December 23, 2009 3:11 PM To: Child Maltreatment Researchers Subject: Re: recessions and child maltreatment Folks, A word of caution. Rightly or wrongly, courts seem to look askance at situations in which parents, suspecting some type of abuse, read these types of books to children. Doing so can be used by attorneys to work the suggestibility angle. It may be helpful in some cases, but it also has the potential for muddying the waters should something resembling an allegation be elicited. Eric G. Mart, Ph.D., ABPP (Forensic) 311 Highlander Way Manchester, New Hampshire 03103 Ph. 603/626-0966 Fax 603/622-7012 www.psychology-law.com ----- Original Message ----- From: "Many, Michele" To: "Child Maltreatment Researchers" Sent: Wednesday, December 23, 2009 2:43 PM Subject: RE: recessions and child maltreatment "A Terrible Thing Happened" I like this one because it does not suggest a specific traumatic event. This allows the child to project their own experience onto the main character. Michele M. Many, MSW, LCSW, BACS Assistant Professor LSU Department of Psychiatry -----Original Message----- From: bounce-4826546-9198871@list.cornell.edu on behalf of Toni Cavanagh Johnson Sent: Wed 12/23/2009 10:02 AM To: Child Maltreatment Researchers Subject: Re: recessions and child maltreatment I would like to know some of your favorite books that parents can read to children (ages 4-8) to alert them to possible emotional, physical or sexual abuse. Happy Holidays to all, Toni Toni Cavanagh Johnson, Ph.D. 1101 Fremont Avenue, Suite 101 South Pasadena, California 91030 USA Tel: 626-799-4522 FAX: 818-790-0139 toni@tcavjohn.com www.tcavjohn.com On Dec 17, 2009, at 9:06 AM, Diane Miller wrote: > Denise, > > We at NDACAN have put together a short bibliography of references related > to economic conditions and child maltreatment. > > Here is the link to the folder in the child abuse and neglect Digital > Library: > canDL Economics and Maltreatment Special Collection Folder > Please note: > > You will find canDL more useful if you switch to the APA - American > Psychological Association, 6th edition view from the drop down box at the > top of the page immediately after opening the link. > > If you do so the references will be in electronic APA style with links to > full text, where possible. The availability of full-text for articles on > our site is based upon the journal subscriptions of your university, > business, or organization. > > Diane > > > -- > Diane Wach Miller, M.S.Ed., LPC > Support and Acquisitions Specialist > National Data Archive on Child Abuse and Neglect > Cornell University > dianemiller@cornell.edu > 607.255.2543 > www.ndacan.cornell.edu > > > > On Thu, Dec 17, 2009 at 8:53 AM, Denise Hines wrote: > Hi all, > > Can anyone recommend some good references that show trends over time in > child maltreatment as a function of economic climate? Is there any > evidence that child maltreatment rates (or any form of family violence, > for that matter) tend to increase during recessions such as the one we're > in now? > > Thank you! > Denise > > ***************************************************************************** > Denise A. Hines, Ph.D. > Clark University > Research Assistant Professor > Department of Psychology > Director, Family Impact Seminars > 950 Main St. > Co-Director, Clark Anti-Violence Education (CAVE) Program > Worcester, MA 01610 > Office: Jonas Clark 346 > Phone: (508) 793-7458 > > Fax: (508) 793-7265 > Email: dhines@clarku.edu > URL: www.clarku.edu/faculty/dhines > ******************************************************************************* > > > > >

I do believe Eric missed the point, which I believe is about how to help children with the recession. This has little or nothing to do with proving a case in court. Kathleen Coulborn Faller, Ph.D., A.C.S.W., L.M.S.W. Marion Elizabeth Blue Professor of Children and Families Director of the Family Assessment Clinic School of Social Work The University of Michigan 1080 S. University Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1106 734 998 9700 kcfallerumich.edu The information contained in this message may be privileged and confidential and is intended only for the use of the named recipients. This communication is protected by federal law, both the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) and 18 United States Code Section 2511. If the reader of this message is not the intended recipient, you are hereby notified that you have received this in error and that any review, dissemination, distribution, or copying of this message is strictly prohibited. If you have received this communication in error, please notify me immediately by phone (collect, if long distance) and destroy the message as you would confidential information ________________________________________ From: bounce-4827791-6833631list.cornell.edu [bounce-4827791-6833631list.cornell.edu] On Behalf Of Eric Mart [emartcomcast.net] Sent: Wednesday, December 23, 2009 3:11 PM To: Child Maltreatment Researchers Subject: Re: recessions and child maltreatment Folks, A word of caution. Rightly or wrongly, courts seem to look askance at situations in which parents, suspecting some type of abuse, read these types of books to children. Doing so can be used by attorneys to work the suggestibility angle. It may be helpful in some cases, but it also has the potential for muddying the waters should something resembling an allegation be elicited. Eric G. Mart, Ph.D., ABPP (Forensic) 311 Highlander Way Manchester, New Hampshire 03103 Ph. 603/626-0966 Fax 603/622-7012 www.psychology-law.com ----- Original Message ----- From: "Many, Michele" To: "Child Maltreatment Researchers" Sent: Wednesday, December 23, 2009 2:43 PM Subject: RE: recessions and child maltreatment "A Terrible Thing Happened" I like this one because it does not suggest a specific traumatic event. This allows the child to project their own experience onto the main character. Michele M. Many, MSW, LCSW, BACS Assistant Professor LSU Department of Psychiatry -----Original Message----- From: bounce-4826546-9198871list.cornell.edu on behalf of Toni Cavanagh Johnson Sent: Wed 12/23/2009 10:02 AM To: Child Maltreatment Researchers Subject: Re: recessions and child maltreatment I would like to know some of your favorite books that parents can read to children (ages 4-8) to alert them to possible emotional, physical or sexual abuse. Happy Holidays to all, Toni Toni Cavanagh Johnson, Ph.D. 1101 Fremont Avenue, Suite 101 South Pasadena, California 91030 USA Tel: 626-799-4522 FAX: 818-790-0139 tonitcavjohn.com www.tcavjohn.com On Dec 17, 2009, at 9:06 AM, Diane Miller wrote: > Denise, > > We at NDACAN have put together a short bibliography of references related > to economic conditions and child maltreatment. > > Here is the link to the folder in the child abuse and neglect Digital > Library: > canDL Economics and Maltreatment Special Collection Folder > Please note: > > You will find canDL more useful if you switch to the APA - American > Psychological Association, 6th edition view from the drop down box at the > top of the page immediately after opening the link. > > If you do so the references will be in electronic APA style with links to > full text, where possible. The availability of full-text for articles on > our site is based upon the journal subscriptions of your university, > business, or organization. > > Diane > > > -- > Diane Wach Miller, M.S.Ed., LPC > Support and Acquisitions Specialist > National Data Archive on Child Abuse and Neglect > Cornell University > dianemillercornell.edu > 607.255.2543 > www.ndacan.cornell.edu > > > > On Thu, Dec 17, 2009 at 8:53 AM, Denise Hines wrote: > Hi all, > > Can anyone recommend some good references that show trends over time in > child maltreatment as a function of economic climate? Is there any > evidence that child maltreatment rates (or any form of family violence, > for that matter) tend to increase during recessions such as the one we're > in now? > > Thank you! > Denise > > ***************************************************************************** > Denise A. Hines, Ph.D. > Clark University > Research Assistant Professor > Department of Psychology > Director, Family Impact Seminars > 950 Main St. > Co-Director, Clark Anti-Violence Education (CAVE) Program > Worcester, MA 01610 > Office: Jonas Clark 346 > Phone: (508) 793-7458 > > Fax: (508) 793-7265 > Email: dhinesclarku.edu > URL: www.clarku.edu/faculty/dhines > ******************************************************************************* > > > > >