INTERGENERATIONAL DEPENDENCY

There is an inherent relationship between children and their extended family (both paternal and maternal) beginning with grand parents. Children and the extended family have an inherent and fundamental intergenerational relationship that affords guidance, emotional support, financial stability and security in life. Indeed there is an intergenerational dependency that affords children their best options for stability and security in life.

The present condition in America wherein states violate with impunity fundamental rights beginning with the most precious fundamental right, the Parent-Child relationship with no just cause, alters and in the majority of cases permanently impairs and terminates the intergenerational relationship between children and the extended family. This unjustified alteration harms children because they are afforded no emotional and financial stability and security in life from their inherent intergenerational relationships. In addition the hardship, anguish and pain felt by members of the extended family is unjustified, unwarranted and a burden upon the nation.

The Family Preservation and Reconciliation Act’ (FPRA) recognizes and protects the most precious fundamental right, the Parent-Child relationship.  Passage of FPRA will curtail and substantially diminish the unjustified violation and abridging of fundamental rights by the state governments at all levels and by federal courts. FPRA is the first step in insuring that children maintain their inherent intergenerational relationships. Passage of FPRA gives grandparents and the extended family their best option for preserving those precious relationships.

FAMILY PRESERVATION BEGINS WITH PARENTAL EQUALITY.
PARENTAL DISCRIMINATION CANNOT BE TOLERATED.

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FPRA of 2007
FPRA Family Matters
FPRA Extended Family
FPRA Preamble