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Ashland, Kentucky's The Daily Independent has written a staff editorial naming Kentucky's first in the nation shared parenting law "long overdue." They spoke with Chair of the Kentucky chapter of NPO Matt Hale, who explained that the law offers exceptions in cases with proof of domestic violence. You can read the full editorial here.

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Member of the National Board of Directors and Chaird of the Ohio Chapter Don Hubin has an op-ed on Fox New Online here. In it he discusses the NPO Ohio Parenting Time Report that shockingly revealed that custody outcomes vary widely among the counties in Ohio. 

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Member of the Board of Directors and Chair of the NPO Ohio Chapter Don Hubin was interviewed by the Public News Service about the Ohio Parenting Time Report. One highlight: "Hubin said if child custody arrangements are handled properly, the negative effects of divorce or separation on children can be minimized. And the report noted that shared physical custody also is a best-case scenario when there is a lot of conflict between parents."

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Chair of the Kentucky Chapter of National Parents Organization Matt Hale has an op-ed in The Mountain Advocate in Kentucky on the success and popularity of Kentucky's first in the nation shared parenting law, signed into law by Governor Matt Bevin this year. 

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The Mountain Advocate in Kentucky has an article on poll results following passage of Kentucky's first in the nation shared parenting law, which was signed into law by Governor Matt Bevin earlier this year. In a clear win for shared parening, 83% of respondents believe it is in the child's best interest to have as much time as possible with both fit parents after divorce. 

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Member of the National Board of Directors, Robert Franklin, wrote an op-ed in the Houston Chronicle  on the number of surveys and polls across the nation that have shown that Americans want shared parenting after divorce or separation and how those with a financial interest in the divorce industry have prevented shared parenting laws from being passed. 

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Christian Paasch of National Parents Organization of Virginia writes about how the growing uproar to children being separated at the border highlights that forced separation has long existed in our family courts.

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House 3090, or the child-centered family law bill, changes the demeaning language of “custody” and “visitation” to terms such as shared residential responsibility and parenting time.

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House Bill 528 received bipartisan support from Democrats and Republicans in Kentucky’s legislature. The House of Representatives passed it with an 81-2 vote, while the Senate gave unanimous approval. Gov. Matt Bevin signed it into law in late April. This historic piece of legislation will specifically benefit African-American families.

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A sad consequence that is endured with alarming frequency by our nation’s military and first responder communities is to find that their service is often used against them during separation or divorce proceedings, resulting in the imposition of onerous parenting plans in family court.

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