Help your students children classify ideas and communicate more effectively. Use graphic organizers to structure pictures of moral education of children projects, to help in problem solving, decision making, studying, planning research and brainstorming.
Select a Graphic Organizer from the following list of links. You have permission to print and copy these pages for classroom use. This article is about the moral panic. For abuse administered under the guise of religion, see Religious abuse. United States in the 1980s, spreading throughout many parts of the world by the late 1990s. Nearly every aspect of SRA was controversial, including its definition, the source of the allegations and proof thereof, testimonials of alleged victims, and court cases involving the allegations and criminal investigations. The panic affected lawyers’, therapists’, and social workers’ handling of allegations of child sexual abuse.
In the latter half of the 1990s, interest in SRA declined and skepticism became the default position, with very few researchers giving any credence to the existence of SRA. Blood libel accusations against Jews are considered historical precursors to the modern moral panic. Michelle Remembers, written by Michelle Smith and her husband, the psychiatrist Lawrence Pazder, was published in 1980. Now discredited, the book was written in the form of an autobiography, presenting the first modern claim that child abuse was linked to Satanic rituals. The early 1980s, during the implementation of mandatory reporting laws, saw a large increase in child protection investigations in America, Britain, and other developed countries, along with a heightened public awareness of child abuse. The case caused tremendous polarization in how to interpret the available evidence.