Resources: Problem Solving for Support Enforcement

Ashton, J. (2006).  “Child Support Dockets Benefit from Using Problem-Solving Court Principles,” Juvenile and Family Justice Today, Winter.

Child Support and the Court Web site.

Conference of Chief Justices and Conference of State Court Administrators (2000).  “CCJ Resolution 22, COSCA Resolution 4: In Support of Problem-Solving Courts.”  Task Force on Therapeutic Jurisprudence, CCJ/COSCA Annual Meeting, Rapid City, S.D., August 3.

Legler, P. (2003).  “Low Income Fathers and Child Support: Starting Off on the Right Foot.”  Final Report, Policy Studies, Inc., prepared for the Annie E. Casey Foundation Knowledge Center, Baltimore, January 30.

Rausch, J., and T. Rawlings. (2008).  “Integrating Problem-Solving Court Practices Into the Child Support Docket,” National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges, Reno, Nev.

Ruth, K. (2006).  “‘Breaking the Cycle’:  Alternatives to Incarceration Lead to Collections in Wake County, North Carolina,” Child Support Report, January.

Sorensen, E. (1999). “Dead-Broke Dads,” Washington Post, Commentary, June 1.

Young, N. L. (2011).  “Promising Practices: ‘Intensive Case Monitoring’ Helps Virginia Parents Support Children, Avoid Incarceration,” Child Support Report, September.

Zingraff, R. (2007). “Extended Executive Summary: The Effects of Differential Court Sanctions on Child Support Payment Compliance.”  Child Support and the Court Web site.

2008 Va. Acts, Chapter 448, Act of the Virginia General Assembly to Establish Intensive Case Monitoring Pilot Programs for Child Support Enforcement.