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  1.  8
    State Facilitated Economic Abuse: A Structural Analysis of Men Deliberately Withholding Child Support.Kristin Natalier - 2018 - Feminist Legal Studies 26 (2):121-140.
    Economic abuse is well established as a widespread and damaging element of intimate partner violence. However research largely addresses cohabiting couples, with few detailed explorations of women’s longer-term experiences after separation. Further, researchers have not developed a gendered analysis of child support related economic abuse. Such an analysis requires understanding gender as a framework that organises institutions and relationships in ways that build and reproduce hierarchical relations of difference. In this paper, I present data from in-depth interviews with 37 single (...)
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    Gender and Evidence in Family Law Reform: A Case Study of Quantification and Anecdote in Framing and Legitimising the ‘Problems’ with Child Support in Australia.Kay Cook & Kristin Natalier - 2016 - Feminist Legal Studies 24 (2):147-167.
    Despite claims of ‘evidence based policy’, the place of empirical evidence in family law reform is ambiguous. There is ongoing socio-legal analysis of the differential value and uses of quantitative data and anecdote in detailing women’s experiences and advocating for change. In this paper, we engage with these issues through a focus on how data were constructed in a key government report, Every Picture Tells a Story, which was used to officially define the problem and outline recommendations in the controversial (...)
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  3. Letter from the President Contents.John Germov, Daphne Habibis, Priscilla Pyett, Maggie Walter, Kristin Natalier & Rebecca Albury - forthcoming - Nexus.
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  4.  2
    Separated Parents Reproducing and Undoing Gender Through Defining Legitimate Uses of Child Support.Belinda Hewitt & Kristin Natalier - 2014 - Gender and Society 28 (6):904-925.
    The use of child support is a politically and personally contested issue and a policy challenge across developed countries. This offers an opportunity to identify family practices and relationships through which hegemonic masculinity and socially valued femininities are reproduced and challenged. We present data from interviews with 28 fathers and 30 mothers to argue that when people discuss how child support is or should be spent, they are managing gendered parenting identities. Most fathers defined child support as “special money.” This (...)
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