Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog.
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Chapter 1 ¿ Introduction PART 1: Ethical Obligations and Related Values Chapter 2 - Beckett, C. (2007). The reality principle: Realism as an ethical obligation. Ethics & social welfare, Vol. 1, Issue 3, 269-281. Chapter 3 - Congress, E. P. (2000). What social workers should know about ethics: Understanding and resolving practice dilemmas. Advances in Social Work, 1(1), 1-22. Chapter 4 - Gambrill, E. (2001). A client-focused definition of social work practice. Research on Social Work Practice, 13, 310-323. Chapter 5 - Leiby, J. (1985). Moral foundations of social welfare and social work: A historical view. Social Work, July-August, 323-330. Chapter 6 - McDowell, B. (2000). Chapter 2, Responsibility and excuses (pp. 13-25). Ethics and excuses: The crisis in professional responsibility. Westport, CT: Quorum. Chapter 7 - Reamer, F. G. (1998). The evolution of social work ethics. Social Work, 43, 488-500. PART 2: Recurrent Clashes and Their Ethical Implications Chapter 8 - Abramovitz, M. (1998). Social work and social reform: An arena of struggle. Social Work, 43(6), 512-526. Chapter 9 - Franklin, D. L. (1986). Mary Richmond and Jane Adams: From moral certainty to rational inquiry in social work practice. Social Service Review, 60(4), 504-525. Chapter 10 - Wakefield, J. C. (2005). Putting humpty dumpty together again: Treatment of mental disorders and pursuit of justice as part of social work's mission. In S. A. Kirk (Ed.), Mental disorders in the social environment: Critical perspectives (pp. 293-309). New York: Columbia. PART 3: Ethical Dilemmas of Being a Double Agent Chapter 11 - Goldiamond, I. (1978). The professional as a double-agent. Journal of Applied Behavior Analysis, 11, 178-184. Chapter 12 - Hasenfeld, Y. (2000). Organizational forms as moral practices: The case of welfare departments. Social Service Review, 9, 329-351. Chapter 13 - Hasenfeld, Y. (1987). Power in social work practice. Social Service Review, 61(3), 469-483. PART 4: Ethical Issues Regarding the Allocation of Scarce Resources Chapter 14 - Hardin, R. (1990). The artificial duties of contemporary professionals. Social Service Review, 64(4), 528-541. Chapter 15 - Huff, D. D., & Johnson, D. A. (1993). Phantom welfare: Public relief for corporate America. Social Work, 38(3), 311-316. PART 5: Competence and Accountability as Ethical Issues Chapter 16 - Baer, D. (2004). Program evaluation: Arduous, impossible, & political. In H. E. Briggs & T. L. Rzepnicki (Eds.), Using evidence in social work practice (pp. 310-322). Chicago, IL: Lyceum. Chapter 17 - Chalmers, I. (2003). Trying to do more good than harm in policy and practice: The role of rigorous transparent, up to date evaluations. The ANNALS of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 589, 22-40. Chapter 18 - Favell, J. E. & McGimsey, J. F. (1993). Defining an acceptable treatment environment. In R. Van Houten and S. Axelrod (Eds.), Behavior analysis and treatment (pp. 25-45). New York: Plenum Press. Chapter 19 - Sturmey, P. (2005). Ethical dilemmas and the most effective therapies. In J. W. Jacobson, R. M. Foxx, & J. A. Mulick (Eds.), Controversial therapies for developmental disabilities (pp. 435-449). Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum. PART 6: Ethical Obligations To Involve Clients as Informed Participants Chapter 20 - Cohen, D. & Jacobs, D. (1998). A model consent form for psychiatric drug treatment. International Journal of Risk & Safety in Medicine, 11, 161-164. Chapter 21 - Katz, J. (2000). Respecting autonomy: the struggle over rights and capacities. In The silent world of doctor and patient (pp. 104-129). Baltimore, MD: John Hopkins University Press. Chapter 22 - O'Connor, A. M., Wennberg, J. E., Legare, F., Llewellyn-Thomas, H. A., Moulton, B. W., Sepucha, K. R., Sodano, A. G., & King, J. S. (2007). Toward the 'tipping point': Decision aids and informed patience choice. Health Affairs, 3, 716-725. Chapter 23 - O'Donohue, W., Fisher, J. E., & Plaud, J. J. (1989). What is a good treatment decision? the client's perspective. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 20, 404-407. PART 7 - The Ethics of Claims Making Chapter 24 - Chalmers, I. (1990). Underreporting research limitations on the scientific misconduct. Journal of the American Medical Association, 263(10), 1405-1408. Chapter 25 - O'Hagan, P. E. (2003). Fraudulent misrepresentation and eating disorder. International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, 26, 713-717. Chapter 26 - Rosenthal, R. (1994). Science and ethics in conducting, analyzing, and reporting psychological research. American Psychological Science, 5(3), May, 127-134. Chapter 27 - Sarnoff, S. K. (1999). "Sanctified snake oil": Ideology, junk science, and social work practice. Families in Society: The Journal of Contemporary Human Services, 80(4) , 396-408. Chapter 28 - Popper, K. (1998). Addendum 2: Some principles for a new professional ethics based on Xenophanes' theory of truth. (pp. 62-65). The world of Parmenides: Essays on the Presocratic enlightenment. New York: Routledge. PART 8: Ethical Issues Regarding Professional Education and Schools of Social Work Chapter 29 - Perlman, H. H. (1976). Believing and doing: Values in social work education. Social Casework, 57, 381-390. Chapter 30 - Titmus, R. M. (1965). The relationship between schools of social work, social research, and social policy. Education for Social Work, Spring, 68-75. Chapter 31 - Wilkes, M. S., & Hoffman, J. R. (2001). An innovative approach to educating medical students about pharmaceutical promotion. Academic Medicine, 76, 1271-1277. PART 9: The Obligation to Attend to Harming In the Name of Helping Chapter 32 - Grover, S. (2005). Reification of psychiatric diagnoses as defamatory: Implications for ethical clinical practice. Ethical Human Psychology and Psychiatry, 7(1), 77-86. Chapter 33 - McCord, J. (2003). Cures that harm: Unanticipated outcomes of crime prevention programs. The ANNALS of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 587, 16-30. Chapter 34 - Munro, E. (2007). Confidentiality in a preventive child welfare system. Ethics & Social Welfare, 1(1), 41-55. Chapter 35 - O'Donohue, W. & Szymanski, J. (1994). How to win friends and not influence clients: Popular but problematic ideas that impair treatment decisions. Behavior Therapist, 17(2), 29-33. PART 10: The Ethics of Technology Chapter 36 - Cohen, D. & Hoeller, K. (2003). Screening for depression: Preventive medicine or telemarketing? Ethical Human Sciences and Services, 5(1), 3-6. Chapter 37 - Gross, G. & Blundo, R. (2005). Viagra: Medical technology constructing aging masculinity. Journal of Sociology and Social Welfare, 32(1), 85-97. Chapter 38 - Grover, S. (2004). Did I make the grade? Ethical issues in psychological screening of children for adoption placement. Ethical Human Psychology and Psychiatry, 6(2), 125-133. Chapter 39 - Parton, N. (1994). 'Problematics of government', (Post) Modernity and social work. British Journal of Social Work, 24, 9-32. PART 11: Promising Directions For the Future Chapter 40 - Leever, M., DeCiani, G., Mulaney, E., & Hasslinger, H. (2002). Ethical child welfare practice. (Chapter 1, Ethical decision making (pp. 1-14). Washington, D.C.: Child Welfare League of America Press. Chapter 41 - McDonald, A. (2007). The impact of the UK Human Rights Act 1998 on decision making in adult social care in England and Wales. Ethics & Social Welfare, Vol. 1, Issue 1, 76-94. McDowell Chapter 42 - Spafford, M. M., Schryer, C. F., Campbell, S. L., & Lingard, L. (2007). Toward embracing clinical uncertainty. Lessons from social work, optometry and medicine. Journal of Social Work, 7(2), 155-178. Index
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
Social workers -- Professional ethics.
Social service -- Moral and ethical aspects.