As we will soon see, enforcement is a necessary element of any person charged with deciding on the regulation of children and, all too often, the family court is found to be absent. And what is the ultimate alternative to a family court? When decisions must be made, they must be made by a competent decision-making body. Third, the court certainly makes mistakes when it comes to making decisions about children. Whether it makes more mistakes than parents or any other body responsible for making such decisions is a matter of debate, but I’m sure many will say so. Let us begin by examining the Court is certainly not in the best position to take decisions concerning children. I know of no better alternative than judicial proceedings to resolve children’s disputes, but that does not mean that there is none, and the search for an alternative must continue. First, the court is certainly not the most appropriate place to resolve disputes over settlements for children. And making decisions that affect children’s education in those places is completely wrong for many people. The court is always “away from the children” and must use an intermediary to determine what is really happening “on the spot. This decision-making body already looks suspicious, like a family court. Fourthly, the Court takes too long to make decisions. And there must be a method of enforcement, because decisions that cannot be enforced if they are not respected have no value. After all, the court could certainly do a better job of enforcing its decisions.