Category Archives: researching TJ

Growing the Therapeutic Jurisprudence community: How to share your work

“Therapeutic jurisprudence” is a mouthful, yes? But let’s think about it: How much better would our laws and legal systems be if they were designed mainly to encourage psychologically healthy outcomes? If you understand the significance of this question, then … Continue reading

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On Being Responsibly Bold (and other advice for TJ-Informed Change Agents)

Professor David Yamada writes… At a recent therapeutic jurisprudence (TJ) workshop hosted by Professor Carol Zeiner and the St. Thomas University School of Law in Miami, Florida, I urged us all to be “responsibly bold” in our research and advocacy … Continue reading

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Three Kinds of Therapeutic Jurisprudence (and One Kind of Not-TJ)

Guest blogger Professor Emeritus of Law Michael Perlin writes… I am now home from a magical time in Prague (what a city!), having attended the biennial International Academy of Law and Mental Health Congress. I have missed only once since … Continue reading

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How to do therapeutic jurisprudence research

Guest blogger Nigel Stobbs teaches undergraduate and postgraduate courses on therapeutic courts …. I often meet academics, lawyers, graduate research students and criminologists who are inspired by the idea of using TJ as a structure or method for a particular … Continue reading

Posted in Introduction to TJ, legal education, researching TJ | Tagged , , , | 3 Comments