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  1.  1
    Elder Law and Its Justifications: A Hybrid Vision Inspired by Family Law Jurisprudence.Daphna Hacker - 2020 - Theoretical Inquiries in Law 21 (1):25-54.
    This Article calls for a departure from the ‘positivist–professional’ definition of Elder Law. It offers a new definition that demands answers regarding the justifications for this legal area and the normative base that should guide its content. The paper draws on findings from a qualitative study with grown children who have an elderly parent in need. These findings point toward a) a preliminary theoretical framework that justifies a special area of Elder Law, embracing and transcending that of anti-ageist law, and (...)
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  2.  24
    Intergenerational Wealth Transfer and the Need to Revive and Metamorphose the Israeli Estate Tax.Daphna Hacker - 2014 - Law and Ethics of Human Rights 8 (1):59-101.
    This article suggests enacting an accession tax instead of the estate duty – which was repealed in Israel in 1981. This suggestion evolves from historical and normative explorations of the tension between perceptions of familial intergenerational property rights and justifications for the “death tax,” as termed by its opponents, i.e., estate and inheritance tax. First, the Article explores this tension as expressed in the history of the Israeli Estate Duty Law. This chronological survey reveals a move from the State’s taken-for-granted (...)
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  3.  8
    Lack of Luck in the Courts: A Comment on Menachem Mautner.Daphna Hacker - 2008 - Theoretical Inquiries in Law 9 (1):38-42.
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  4.  14
    Single and Married Women in the Law of Israel – a Feminist Perspective.Daphna Hacker - 2001 - Feminist Legal Studies 9 (1):29-56.
    This paper examines the ways Israeli law differentiates betweensingle and married women. The first section explores the littlewe know of single women and single mothers' realities. The secondsection analyses Israeli laws related to military service,housing assistance, homemakers' status in the social securitysystem, ways of becoming a mother, and public support formothers. The legal analysis reveals complex distinctions betweensingle and married women ranging from ignoring single women whenthey have no children and encouraging them to marry, toambivalence towards single women who want (...)
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  5. Auchmuty, Rosemary, 263 Biggs, Hazel, 171 Burton, Mandy, 247 Chaplin, Sue, 199.Man Chung Chiu, Davina Cooper, A. Diduck, Katherine Doolin, Peter Goodrich, Daphna Hacker, Catherine Hobby, K. Keywood, Katherine O’Donovan & Erika Rackley - 2001 - Feminist Legal Studies 9 (275).
     
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