Results 1–10 of 83 for "Web Page"X related to "APA's 2006 Resolution Against Torture" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicAging (15)Children (12)Education (11)Emotional health (8)Law & psychology (8) 26 more... [+] Violence (8)Human rights (7)Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (6)Ethics (5)Teens (4)Workplace issues (4)Bullying (3)Disability (3)Race (3)Socioeconomic status (3)Stress (3)Women & men (3)Alzheimer's (2)Death & dying (2)Parenting (2)Suicide (2)Environment (1)Immigration (1)Kids & the media (1)Marriage & divorce (1)Military (1)Money (1)Personality (1)Sexual abuse (1)Therapy (1)Trauma (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeWeb PageXYear2014 (1)2013 (4)2012 (2)2011 (9)Author/ContributorAnderson, Norman B. (1)Kaslow, Nadine J. (1)Khubchandani, Anju (1) Results 1–10 of 83 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Ethics CorrespondenceCorrespondence between the Ethics Committee and the APA Council of Representatives regarding the the 2006 Resolution Against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman, and Degrading Treatment or Punishment.Web Page 2.Council Votes to Approve Motions at its August 2005 Meeting in Response to the PENS ReportThe APA Council of Representatives reviewed the PENS Report at its August 2005 meeting and voted to approve motions in response to the reportWeb Page 3.Position on Ethics and InterrogationsAPA's position on torture states that any direct or indirect participation in any act of torture or other forms of cruel, degrading or inhuman treatment or punishment by psychologists is strictly prohibited. Web Page 4.Ethics Legislative ActivityStatements submitted to the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence and the California State Senate Subcommittee, as well as letters to the Senate and House Judiciary Committees.Web Page 5.Timeline of American Psychological Association Policies and Actions Related to Detainee Welfare and Professional Ethics in the Context of Interrogation and National SecurityThe American Psychological Association's position on torture is clear and unequivocal: Any direct or indirect participation in any act of torture or other forms of cruel, degrading or inhuman treatment or punishment by psychologists is strictly prohibited. Such acts are clear violations of APA's no torture/no abuse policy.Web Page 6.Press RoomResources for reporters and other members of the media, including recent APA press releases, links to policy statements, hot topics, op-eds and more.Web Page 7.When LGBT People Face Forced Migration or Torture, What is the Role of Psychology?Advice for psychologists on how to work with and protect LGBT people seeking asylum, being forced to migrate or suffering tortue due to their sexual orientation. A collection of links to articles, resources and websites is also included.Web Page 8.APA Board of Directors and Ethics Committee Communiqué to the APA Council of Representatives in the matter of John Leso, PhDThe intent of this communiqué is to give council members more information about how the Ethics Committee adjudicates ethics matters and specifically what occurred in the John Leso matter.Web Page 9.Outreach to Federal OfficialsLetters to President George W. Bush, CIA Director Michael Hayden, and Attorney General Michael Mukasey outlining APA's stance against torture.Web Page 10.APA Ethics Committee Statements List of committee statements including the use of torture.Web Page Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 83 for "Web Page"X related to "APA's 2006 Resolution Against Torture"