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American Indian and Alaska Native children are about three times more likely than Caucasian children to be placed in out-of-home care.

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Family Rights and Child Abuse News

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 Title   Date   Author   Host 

by Joseph Brownstein

When staff members at a Wellesley, Mass., school went to the nurse last Friday, they expected to be injected with a vaccine for theH1N1 flu. What they received instead was a shot of insulin resulting in a bout with low blood sugar.

Such errors have happened before. This past fall, a number of people in the neighboring town of Needham received a seasonal flu vaccine in place of the H1N1 vaccines they were supposed to receive. And in 2007, a teacher in the nearby town of Attleboro also received an injection of insulin instead of the intended flu shot.

ABC News

January 19, 2010

by Glenn Adams

Lawmakers expressed horror over proposed cuts in the state program that helps some of the most desperate Maine residents on Monday as they began reviewing potential social service cuts recommended by Gov. John Baldacci's administration.

The Department of Health and Human Services is among the hardest-hit, with proposed cutbacks in numerous programs such as state supplements to federal Supplemental Security Income, child welfare services and reimbursements for critical access hospitals, which are the first point of access for many of Maine's rural residents.

ABC News

January 11, 2010

by Emily Friedman and Susan Donaldson James

Lisa Miller and her daughter Isabella didn't show up at the home of Janet Jenkins on New Year's Day, despite a court order that switched custody from one lesbian parent to the other.

Lisa Miller, 41, of Winchester, Va., was ordered by a Vermont family court judge in November to hand over her daughter Isabella by 1 p.m. to Janet Jenkins, 45, of Fairhaven, Vt. But according to Jenkins' lawyer, Miller failed to show up.

ABC News

January 1, 2010

by Sarah Netter

Aimee Louise Sword, a 35-year-old mother from Michigan, is facing a trial, charged with criminal sexual conduct after allegedly have sex with the son she gave up for adoption years ago.

Sword began a sexual relationship with her biological son in the summer of 2008 after reconnecting with him on the Internet. "She had given the child up early on in life for adoption," he said, adding that Sword's adoption agreement permitted limited contact with the boy.

ABC News

September 11, 2009

by Susan Donaldson James

Born in Britain in 1992, Simone Davis got off to a rough start in life. Her biological mother abandoned her as a baby, and her father couldn't care for her.

At 3, her grandmother Jean Davis got court orders giving her complete parental rights. Davis married an American in 2000 and moved them to Port St. Joe, Fla., but there was no equivalent guardianship in the United States. Davis has embarked on a quest to get Simone U.S. citizenship. Now 17 and an aspiring elementary school teacher and devout Christian, Simone has only one thing standing in the way of her goal -- the controversial vaccine Gardasil.

ABC News

September 11, 2009

by Christian Stocker

With every high-tech gadget we buy, we give up a little more privacy. Many devices today are in constant communication with their manufacturer. And it's not just consumers who are losing their rights.

Don't look now, but no matter where you go, you're connected. We -- or most of us, at least -- have opened our front doors to large corporations, hardware manufacturers, software firms and search engines. We have allowed them to rifle through our jacket pockets and handbags. And now they can do as they wish with us, or do the bidding of the powers-that-be -- in the form of a totalitarian government, for example. Don't believe it?

ABC News

July 27, 2009

Police said a northeast Missouri mother used her 1-year-old child to shield a man from a Taser during a confrontation with officers.

The woman, 20, was charged with endangering the welfare of a child and interfering with an arrest. She was arrested Tuesday night and placed at the Marion County jail on a 24-hour hold.

ABC News

May 13, 2009

by Samantha Wender and Katie Escherich

Jessyca Mullenberg, 24, Survived Three Months in Captivity at Age 13. Here, She Shares Her Ongoing Struggle

It's a nightmare for many parents, and 11 years ago it became a reality for the family of one young girl in rural Wisconsin. Jessyca Mullenberg, then 13 years old, was abducted by a man who had intricately woven himself throughout her life for several years.

ABC News

March 16, 2007

by Gitika Ahuja

Boy's Mother Says He's Too Young to Even Understand the Accusation

A first-grader was suspended from Downey Elementary School in Brockton, Mass., after school officials said he sexually harassed a female schoolmate. The young boy is accused of touching a fellow first-grader's skin underneath the rear waistband of her pants.

ABC News

February 7, 2006

by Reynolds Holding

Case Pits Students' Privacy Rights vs. Need to Keep Drugs, Weapons Out of Schools

A student strip-searched for drugs when she was in eighth grade took her case to a federal appeals court on Wednesday, arguing through a lawyer that school officials had violated her constitutional rights by overzealously enforcing a strict policy against alcohol, narcotics - and, in her case, Ibuprofen.

ABC News (A)

March 28, 2008


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