January 2003 | Monitor on Psychology | Vol. 34 No. 1
COVER: Ethical Pitfalls
10 ways practitioners can avoid frequent ethical pitfalls
Boost your ethical know-how with these practical tips on avoiding common ethical quandaries.
Five principles for research ethics
Cover your bases with these ethical strategies.
In an ethical bind?
Here are things every psychologist can do.
What you need to know about the new code
The chair of APA's Ethics Code Task Force highlights changes to the 2002 Ethics Code.
Introducing students to APA's 'collective wisdom'
A new prize aims to spark an early appreciation of psychology ethics among the next generation of professionals.
- Brain stimulation gives rats less to fear
- Spanish Supreme Court affirms equality for psychologists
- Hostility is among best predictors of heart disease in men
- High schools' hot topic: funding for mental health care
- Study explores how religion influences people's ability to cope
- New report encourages data archiving
- Institute of Medicine committee recommends overhaul of research participant protections
- Conference examines the future of school psychology
A federal law steps up loan repayment, other financial benefits for psychologists.
More representatives with psychology training have a seat in the U.S. Congress and in state legislatures nationwide.
In most cases, state laws will not be preempted by HIPAA.
Forensic psychologists speak out on the lessons learned from the Washington-area sniper case.
PracticeNet survey offers data on treatment of clients with substance-related problems.
The Monitor talks to psychologist Paul Hoffman about a study he conducted in 1965 that may have saved lives on Sept. 11, 2001.
Researchers, regulators and drug developers met recently to assess the state-of-the-art in drug-abuse liability assessment.
The ACT program prepares psychologists and other professionals to teach communities that violence prevention begins early in life.
There's a long way to go in building better accommodations for students with disabilities. But there's also a lot that faculty can do day-to-day to help, experts say.
Virtual reality offers great potential for people with disabilities.
Dr. Philip Holzman has received the Alexander Gralnick Research Investigator Award for his groundbreaking schizophrenia research.