Oxford Handbook Of Psychiatry
Psychiatrists have written much about the explosive expansion of scientific knowledge of the brain which developed over the late 20th century and the early 21st century. Comparatively little has been written within the field of psychiatry about the changes in society and world culture over this same period, and even less on the scope of psychiatric ethics that would account for these changes. Yet psychiatric ethics is an excellent framework in which to examine social changes in the field over the past 25 years, changes which are dramatic in nature and profound in impact. Some of these social changes include multiculturalism and its associated diversity of values; the transition to the digital era with its new demands on confidentiality, clinical boundaries, and privacy; the empowerment of psychiatric service users as full participants and co-producers of care; the development of new technologies of assessment and treatment, varying in their invasiveness and risk; the recognition of expanded social roles for psychiatrists, and the associated virtues of psychiatric citizenship; and the development of new practice models, settings, participants, and oversight, all of which represent profound challenges and opportunities for the ethical practice of psychiatry. The Oxford Handbook of Psychiatric Ethics is the most comprehensive treatment of the field in history. The volume is organized into ten sections which survey the scope of the text: (1) Introduction, (2) People Come First, (3) Specific Populations, (4) Philosophy and Psychiatric Ethics, (5) Religious Contexts of Psychiatric Ethics, (6) Social Contexts of Psychiatric Ethics, (7) Ethics in Psychiatric Citizenship and the Law, (8) Ethics of Psychiatric Research, (9) Ethics and Values in Psychiatric Assessment and Diagnosis, (10) Ethics and Values in Psychiatric Treatment. Written and edited by an international team of experts, this landmark book provides a powerful and important review of psychiatric ethics in the 21st Century.
Oxford Handbook of Psychiatry
Section One: Introduction 1. Introduction - Why an Oxford Handbook of Psychiatric Ethics?, John Z. Sadler, K.W.M. Fulford, and Cornelius Werendly van Staden2. Unique Ethical Challenges for Psychiatric Practice, Jennifer Radden3. What Troubles Psychiatrists: How Psychiatrists View Ethical Dilemmas, Cynthia Geppert and Peter J. Taylor4. Putting both a person and people first: interdependence, values-based practice and African Batho Pele as resources for co-production in mental health, David Crepaz-Keay, K.W.M. Fulford and Cornelius Werendly van StadenSection Two: People Come First 5. The Dignity of the Psychiatric Patient, Jason M. Thompson6. First-person account of ethics in relation to recovery from mental illness, Wilma Boevink7. Are users and survivors of psychiatry only allowed to speak about their personal narratives?, Peter Lehmann8. 5150: On Unethical Privacy, Matt Reynolds9. Stephen Weiner, Patient in the mental health system, Susanne Petermann and Stephen Weiner10. Was the Treatment of my Psychosis Fair and Just?, Peter K. Chadwick11. The necessity of understanding, Jan Verhaegh12. Translation and ethics in psychiatry, Roberta Payne13. Access Denied: Dieter's Struggle to live in the World(s) of Others, Dieter Du Plessis14. Freedom of choice of hospital for psychiatric admissions: A first person and advocacy account from Israel, Dahlia Virtzberg-Rofe' and Tzviel Rofe'15. Timely endings and the ethics of 'being heard', Pamela MarshSection Three: Specific Populations 16. Child and adolescent mental health care, Michael Koelch, Ulrike M.E. Schulze, Jorg M. Fegert17. Intellectual disabilities: Expanding the field of vision, Jennifer Clegg and Jo Jones18. Pregnant women, Anna Brandon, Geetha Shivakumar, and Anne Drapkin Lyerly19. Ethical issues in treating LGBT patients, Jack Drescher20. Ethical aspects in the care of intersex patients, Timothy F. Murphy21. Ethical issues in the treatment of dangerous psychiatric patients, Nancy Potter and Jay Englehart22. Ethical and contextual issues when collaborating with educators and school mental health professionals, Allison K. Zoromski, Steven W. Evans, Heather Davis Gahagan, Verenea J. Serrano, and Alex S. Holdaway23. Medical-surgical psychiatry and medical ethics, James Strain and Rosamond Rhodes24. Peer support, David Crepaz-Keay25. Ethical issues in older patients, Julian HughesSection Four: Philosophy and Psychiatric Ethics 26. Pre-Modern ethics, authoritative narratives, and the tribunal, Jenifer Booth27. Rawls' Theory of Justice and psychiatry, Brent Michael Kious28. The indaba in African Values-based Practice: Respecting Diversity of Values without Ethical Relativism or Individual Liberalism, Cornelius Werendly van Staden and K.W.M. Fulford29. The patient as autonomous person: Hermeneutical phenomenology as a resource for an ethics for psychiatrists, Giovanni Stanghellini and Rene Rosfort30. The discourse of clinical ethics and the maladies of the soul, Grant Gillett and Claire Amos31. Autonomy in psychiatric ethics, Lubomira Radoilska32. Identity and agency: Conceptual lessons for the psychiatric ethics of patient care, George Graham33. Rationality, diagnosis and patient autonomy in psychiatry, Jillian Craigie and Lisa Bortolotti34. The theory, method, and practice of principlism, Tom L. Beauchamp35. Virtue-based psychiatric ethics, Jennifer Radden36. Feminist psychiatric ethics in the 21st century and the social context of suffering, Nancy Nyquist Potter37. Philosophical pragmatism in psychiatric ethics, Dominic Sisti and David Brendel38. Utilitarian psychiatric ethics, Sridhar Venkatapuram39. Values-based psychiatric ethics, John Z. SadlerSection Five: Religious Contexts of Psychiatric Ethics 40. Islamic perspectives on psychiatric ethics, Mohammed Abouelleil Rashed41. Jewish and Rabbinic perspectives on psychiatric ethics, Ronald Pies42. Roman Catholic perspectives on psychiatric ethics, Emilio Mordini43. A reformational Christian overview on suffering, guilt, failures, and related issues in psychiatry, Cornelius Werendly van Staden44. Buddhist perspectives on psychiatric ethics, Joseph John Loizzo45. Confucian perspectives on psychiatric ethics, Ruiping Fan, Zhengrong Guo, and Michael Wong46. Religious, spiritual, and cultural aspects of psychiatric ethics in Hinduism, Santosh K ChaturvediSection Six: Social Contexts of Psychiatric Ethics 47. A moral/ethical history of American psychiatry, Gerald N. Grob48. Political abuse of psychiatry, Robert van Voren and Rob Kreukens49. Ethics and values of commissioning mental health services, Chris Heginbotham50. Advocacy, ethics, and values in mental health, Jakki Cowley51. Ethics of public mental health in developing societies, Buddhika Lalanie Fernando and Athula Sumathipala52. Contagion, identity, misinformation: Challenges for psychiatric ethics in the age of the Internet, Louis Charland53. "Belonging bulimia": Ethical implications of eating disorders as group contagions, Nancy Nyquist Potter and Jennifer Radden54. Genetic counseling in psychiatry, Michael Arribas-Ayllon55. Conflicts of interest in clinical practice, Azgad Gold56. Curing financial conflicts of interest in psychiatric professional organizations, Omar Sultan Haque, Alicia Lu, Daniel Wu, Lisa Cosgrove, and Harold J. BursztajnSection Seven: Ethics in Psychiatric Citizenship and the Law 57. The psychiatrist as community member, Rebecca Anne Wehrly and Adam Brenner58. Ethical leadership for psychiatry, Steven Moffic and James Sabin59. Communication with mass media, Stephen H. Dinwiddie60. Values-based involuntary seclusion and treatment: Value pluralism and the UK's Mental Health Act 2007, KWM Fulford, Sarah Dewey and Malcolm King61. Ethical approaches to dealing with impaired health practitioners, Andrew Howie and Alan Rosen62. The Professional Role of the Forensic Psychiatrist: a tale of two (or more) loyalties, Sean Z. Kaliski63. Ethical issues in secure psychiatric settings, Gwen Adshead64. Ethical issues in working with criminal offenders, Michael RobertsonSection Eight: Ethics of Psychiatric Research 65. Ethical issues in evidence-based psychiatry, Mona Gupta66. Psychiatric research ethics: Informed consent, capacity, and voluntarism, Paul P. Christopher and Laura B. Dunn67. Safety monitoring and withdrawal of psychiatric research participants, Ekaterina Pivovarova and Philip Candilis68. Service user involvement in research: Ethics and values, Janet Louisa Wallcraft69. Ethical problems concerning the use of animals in psychiatric research, Hope Ferdowsian70. Animal Welfare Considerations and Ethical Oversight of the Use of Animals in Psychiatric Research, Stacy Pritt and Shari G. Birnbaum71. Protecting Research, Preserving Trust: The Importance of Managing Industry Relationships in Psychiatric Research, Josephine Johnston and Naomi ScheinermanSection Nine: Ethics and values in psychiatric assessment and diagnosis 72. Ethics and values in diagnosing and classifying psychopathology, John Z. Sadler73. Values-based Assessment in Mental Health: The 3 Keys to a Shared Approach between Service Users and Service Providers, K.W.M. Fulford, Lu Duhig, Julie Hankin, Joanna Hicks and Justine Keeble74. Psychological testing and assessment, Michael Gottlieb, Travis Whitfill, and Heidi Rossetti75. Ethical issues in brain imaging in psychiatry, Robyn Bluhm, Malgorzata Raczek, Matthew Broome, and Matthew B. WallSection Ten: Ethics and values in psychiatric treatment 76. Consent to psychiatric treatment and incapacity, Cornelius Werendly van Staden77. Model-based Science and the Ethics of Ongoing Treatment Negotiation, Douglas W. Heinrichs78. Professional boundaries in psychiatric practice, Glen O. Gabbard, Holly Crisp-Han, and Gabrielle S. Hobday79. Ethics of psychopharmacology, Dan Stein and Anton A van Niekerk80. Psychiatric Neuroethics I: Deep Brain Stimulation and Lesioning, Walter Glannon81. Psychiatric Neuroethics II: Less invasive techniques, Walter Glannon82. A Virtue-based Approach to Neuro-enhancement in the Context of Psychiatric Practice, Jennifer Hansen83. Ethical Issues Common to All Therapies, Gwen Adshead84. Using a "Virtues" Approach to Ethical Challenges in Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy, Adam Brenner and J. Christian Cather85. Projection and introjection: The uses of paternalism, and its abuses, R.D. Hinshelwood86. Ethical practice of cognitive-behavior therapy, Debbie Sookman87. Ethics in couple and family psychotherapy, Gayla Margolin, Lauren Spies Shapiro, and Kelly Miller88. Stories of recovery: The role of narrative and hope in overcoming PTSD and PD, Hanna Pickard89. Handling ethical dilemmas in multidisciplinary teams: an interprofessional values-based approach, Jill Thistlethwaite and Wendy Hawksworth90. Ethics of telepsychiatry, Gonzalo Perez-Garcia91. Ethics and the paradigm shift in schizophrenia: The early intervention story, Evan DeRenzo and Philip Candilis92. Ethics in relation to caregiving and caregivers in mental health, Julian Hughes and Clive Baldwin93. Ethics in relation to recovery from mental illness, Robert L.H. Clements, Wilma Boevink, Juna Lea Cizman, Cheryl Forchuk, Luljeta Pallaveshi, and Abraham Rudnick94. Patient responsibilities in a psychiatric healing project, Duff R. Waring 041b061a72