What Family Law 2.0 is not.

You know, thousands of old style family law practitioners, courthouse workers, and users are no more threatened by Family Law 2.0 than lawn mowers are of birds. Traditional family law and Family Law 2.0 operate in two different hemispheres. Anyone can qualify to practice both. Like anyone can add skills to their parenting, family, or resume.

Family Law 2.0 isn't like a boxing ring. It's not like extortion to see one of your children. It's an alienation machine that freely paints people lower than human beings. And it's not like a mortar and pedestal, concrete, a cooker-cutter machine, or food you don't like. Family Law 2.0 isn't even like driving to the courthouse. It's more like staying at home and playing games with the family or mining for the fun things going on around you. Family Law 2.0 isn't even like that funny joke you play on your friends where you stick their hand in warm water while they're sleeping. And it's not like hitting the gavel down on something that you don't want to hear or see.

There was a time when professionals who maintained our roads for car use may have felt threatened by sidewalks. Many of us remember a time when some automobile users felt threatened by buckling children into a safety seat. And I'm sure there was a time when McDonald's franchise owners may have felt threatened by offering Happy Meals for children alongside Value Meals for adults. But those are all examples of unreasonable fears. Things that co-owners themselves have to dispell about Family Law 2.0.

Family 2.0 is a security blanket during life wrecks like divorce. Think about a train zooming towards your home, and your neighbors looking the other way. That is not Family Law 2.0. Consider gossip and talking behind you back. That is not Family Law 2.0. Think about a time you went to a scary movie. That's not Family Law 2.0.

Family Law 2.0 is certainly not a metal train, concrete street, tin vehicle, terrifying show, or any other kind of youngster barring material. Family Law 2.0 resembles a plant growing in your bright window seal. Similar to a play area or leaves budding from a tree. Like sun light reflecting off a quiet lake. Much the same as a red notification indicator that somebody has reacted to your Facebook post. Family Law 2.0 isn't even like the period of the year that we call the Fall. It's more the season of the year we call Spring.

Family 2.0 is a real safety net during a life wreck like divorce. Think of a train barreling towards your home, and your neighbors looking the other way. That is not Family Law 2.0. Think about gossip and talking behind your back. That is not Family Law 2.0. Think about a time you went to a scary movie. That is not Family Law 2.0.

The child safety record framework (a.k.a. Family Law 2.0) isn't your dad or mom's point of view. It's not their boss's point of view. And it sure isn't corporate's perspective. But it should reduce the gaps in-between permanent titles instead of extending them. Like a bridge for parents and safety net for children when coming up against often hostile disconnects.

The child safety file network we call Family Law 2.0 wants every child to have a family. That is the reason why it had to be created - out of necessity. And unlike expensive retainer fees, it's here for common wage earners because children have a tough enough time retaining a family when they're only served things like adversarial "adult fighting files" in court, mutually assured destruction, concrete roads on the streets, steel traps that wreck, and adult meals at restaurants. Things that Family Law 2.0 is not.

Relaxing the soft skills we call justice doesn't come naturally. We're always pondering about stopping crime and getting tougher on criminals. But truth is, the data and authenticity gain from the practicing Family Law 2.0 will not enable the softer family court side of justice to be softer, it'll actually provide more accuracy, probability, and community understanding to the harder criminal and civil court sides of justice as well. It's softer on innocent families but tougher on crime. It's a win-win. Perhaps, though, that's why it doesn't automatically jive; it may seem threatening because it changes the dynamics and doesn't fit within the hemisphere of strictly win-lose, do-or-die, winner-take-all games. Sure it helps those games, but easier on families too. It's more like, "Awe...I see your hurting my child during your parent's divorce. Let's see in safety file case law what has helped other children." Which is not what classical family law is at all.


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