Findings

 

Interested in reading our results? 

Interested in reading our results?  The full paper, including survey results, will be available upon request as of June 2019. 

Please provide your email to Rebecca.Bromwich@Carleton.ca to receive an advance, pre-publication copy.

 

Questions Being Explored

How do co-parenting apps enhance or decrease access to justice and serve the “best interests of the child” in co-parenting disputes?
  • How are apps being mandatorily ordered to be used by Courts?
  • How are apps being voluntarily used?
  • How do the apps work? How might they work better?
  • What issues or problems arise?
  • How does the use of these apps impact upon the best interests of children? On parental conflict levels?

Results projected: Summer 2019


Environmental Scan

  • examples of family law apps providing user support services (versus decision making).
  • Legal research applications (i.e.LexisNexis, Ross Intelligence, Thomson Reuters Legal, Ailira, etc.)
  • Result/Decision Predictive legal applications (i.e. Blue J Legal)
  • Property division/ equalization applications (i.e. SplitUp)
  • Family Law practice support systems (i.e. Clio)
  • Custody swap monitoring (i.e. mobile app Custody Swap)
  • Divorce guidance (LeLo Divorce and Custody)
  • Divorce and Custody management (i.e. OurFamilyWizard)
  • Child Support management (i.e. Express Plus Child Support, CAChild Support, SupportPay, Texas Child Support, etc)


Comparison of Co-Parenting Apps

Click through the link to view our comparison of the three types of tools you can use to help coordinate coparenting.

 

Tensions Between Human Dynamics, Tech Solutions & Co-Parenting Conflict Resolution


Click through the link below to view the associated powerpoint.

 

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