Table of contents for Practical ethics for psychologists : a positive approach / Samuel J. Knapp and Leon D. VandeCreek.

Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.

Note: Contents data are machine generated based on pre-publication provided by the publisher. Contents may have variations from the printed book or be incomplete or contain other coding.


Counter
Table of Contents
Acknowledgments
Dedication
1: Remedial and Positive Ethics
	The Regulation of Psychology
	Positive (Active) Ethics
	
2: Foundations of Ethical Behavior
	Virtue Ethics
	Deontological (Duty-Based) Ethics
	Utilitarianism
	Principle-Based (Prima Facie) Ethics	
	Supererogatory Obligations
	Integrating Personal and Professional Ethics
3: Applying Ethical Theories to Professional Standards of Conduct
	An Overview of the APA Ethics Code
	A Principle-Based Interpretation of the APA Ethics Code		
	A Virtue-Based Interpretation of Risk Management Principles
4: Ethical Decision Making
	Areas in Which Psychologists Need to Apply Ethical Decision Making Skills	
	The Five-Step Model		
	Emergency or Crisis Decision Making
5: Competence
	Practicing Within Areas of Competence		
	Moving into New Areas of Competence		
	Exceptions to Competence
	Emotional Competence		
	Impaired Psychologists
		
6: Multiple Relationships and Professional Boundaries
	Concurrent or Consecutive Multiple Relationships
	Unavoidable Multiple Relationships
	Subtle Boundary Crossings
	Role Conflicts in Treating Individuals From the Same Family or Social Network
	Forensic Multiple Relationships
	Multiple Relationships with Supervisees, Trainees, or Students
	Sexual Relationships
		
7. Informed Consent or Shared Decision Making
	Ensuring Shared Decision Making
	Who Can Participate in the Decisions?
	What Information Should Be Given as Part of Decision Making?		
	When to Initiate the Decision Making Process
	Excluding Patients From Decision Making
	Ethical Decision Making
8. Confidentiality, Privileged Communications, and Record Keeping
	HIPAA's Privacy Rule		
	Confidentiality		
	Privileged Communications	
	Record Keeping		
	Use of Information for Didactic Purposes
9. Life-Endangering Patients
	Harm to Others	
	Suicidal Patients		
	Patients Who Have HIV or Other Infectious Diseases		
	Child Abuse
10. Business Issues (Financial Issues and Public Representations)
	Financial Issues		
	Public Representations
		
11. Forensic Psychology
	The Nature of the Judicial Process
	Competence
Multiple Relationships or Professional Boundaries		
	Informed Consent
	Confidentiality and Record Keeping in Forensic Settings
	Fees
12. Assessment
	Competence		
	Informed Consent (Patient Participation) in Assessments
	Test Security
		
13. Special Topics in Therapy
	Patients Who Are Receiving Services from Others
	Coordinating Joint Treatments
	Duty to Consult or Refer
	Termination		
	Confronting Unethical Institutional Policies
	Identifying Ethical Misconduct
14. Psychologists as Teachers
	General Considerations in Teaching Psychology		
	Special Considerations in Psychology Training Programs
		
15. Clinical Supervision
	Competence				
	Multiple Relationships and Professional Boundaries
	Informed Consent
		
16. Research and Scholarship
	Minimum Ethical Standards in Research and Scholarship		
	Publishing and Reporting Research Results		
	Striving for Highest Ideals as a Researcher
		
Afterword
References

Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:

Psychologists -- Professional ethics.
Psychology -- Standards.