Indiana Law Journal
This Article examines the case against no-fault divorce, as it has been made in legislative halls, scholarly journals, and popular opinion over the past quarter century. The no-fault "counterrevolution 2 4 takes as its starting point a conviction that the divorce revolution has resulted in a substantial deterioration in American family life. But this Article argues that the campaign against no-fault divorce attacks the wrong target for the wrong reasons, and that it largely-if unwittingly-replicates earlier misguided reform movements in refashioning the legal framework for family dissolution. The alternatives to no-fault divorce now proposed will make marital exits more acrimonious and will fail to either lower the divorce rate or improve domestic life.
J. Herbie DiFonzo,
Customized Marriage, 75 Ind. L.J. 875
Available at: http://scholarlycommons.law.hofstra.edu/faculty_scholarship/177