NP0012 Handling Today's Hidden Ethical Dilemmas

This blog focuses on discussion regarding the course NP0012 Handling Today's Hidden Ethical Dilemmas.

NP0012, Ethics, Session 3, Clifton Mitchell


Join expert Clifton Mitchell for a practical discussion on the latest legal developments on therapists’ responsibility to handle self-injurious behavior in clients, report abuse or rape, and handle right-to-die issues. Mitchell will cover significant legal and ethical situations and discuss practical case studies that’ll help you better understand the best ways to deal with these important issues—both ethically and legally—in the consulting room.

After the session, please take a few minutes to let us know what you think. What did Mitchell bring up that was most relevant or interesting to you? Do you have any specific questions for the presenter or your peers? We invite you to share your thoughts, questions, and revelations, as well as including your name and hometown with your comments. If you have any technical questions, please feel free to contact support@psychotherapynetworker.org. Thanks for your participation.

12.09.2011   Posted In: NP0012 Handling Today's Hidden Ethical Dilemmas   By Psychotherapy Networker
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  • -0.1 avatar Eric Trevizu, PsyD 12.13.2011 16:00
    Good job with the ethical problems we have before us and how they can quickly become sicky. I'm from CA so some of my mandated things are different so I answered the CE questions based on my understanding of those in my environment. I hope I do not get graded down from the answers I've given. Thank you again.
  • 0 avatar Patrick Viola 01.30.2017 08:52
    Harvard University Research proposes that all guardians say they are profoundly put resources like online paper writing into bringing up minding, moral kids, and most guardians see these ethical qualities as more critical than accomplishment. Of course, then, the specialists found that, if understudies don't organize minding or don't think their folks do, they score inadequately with regards to compassion and were more averse to be selfless—i.e. surrendering a Saturday to assist at a school occasion or coach a companion.
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