Since you read the book, you know who I am talking about in the subject matter.
This is a shocking book that profiles completely innocent individuals who have been victimized by the criminal justice system and the social welfare system.
The very hint of being a child molester can destroy the life of even the most virtuous among us.
This book may make you angry at the injustice system in this country. Basically, this is an ongoing story of the modern day witch hunt occurring in this country. Read morePublished 2 months ago by James L. Hawes
This is a clearly written, persuasive treatment of false abuse accusations. It is particularly persuasive in that the author simply presents the facts and let's the data speak for... Read morePublished 5 months ago by William R. Toddmancillas
This is not a book you LOVE--rather one that shakes you to your core. The outrages against justice for the sake of ideology are staggering. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Leslie Irene
Dorothy Rabinowitz is a hero.
This is a record of truly heinous, bizarre, prosecutorial misconduct. Read more
This is a shocking book that profiles completely innocent individuals who have been victimized by the criminal justice system and the social welfare system. Read morePublished on July 6, 2011 by Dave Pierre
If you think witch hunts died out with Salem, you need only read this book to realize they continue on. We no longer call them witches or burn people at the stake. Read morePublished on November 25, 2010 by Darcia Helle
A gripping tour de force of the hysteria surrounding child sexual abuse cases in th 1980s by a veteran WSJ legal reporter. Must read if you work with children or families.Published on August 6, 2010 by Lisa Grose
All but one of the reviewers saw these cases for what they were and that one reviewer
felt that the children were victims. Read more
Americans tend to put great faith in their justice system but, despite the legal doctrine of the presumption of innocence, they also tend to assume that persons accused of crimes... Read morePublished on September 24, 2003 by Bert Krages