Digital and Social Media Ethics

References

  • American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy (2015). Code of Ethics. Retrieved from https://www.aamft.org/Legal_Ethics/Code_of_Ethics.aspx
  • American Counseling Association (2014). ACA Code of Ethics. Retrieved from https://www.counseling.org/resources/aca-code-of-ethics.pdf
  • American Psychiatric Association (2015). APA Commentary on Ethics in Practice. Retrieved from https://www.psychiatry.org/File%20Library/Psychiatrists/Practice/Ethics/Opinions-of-the-Ethics-Committee.pdf
  • American Psychiatric Association (2013). The Principles of Medical Ethics: With Annotations Especially Applicable to Psychiatry. Retrieved from https://www.psychiatry.org/File%20Library/Psychiatrists/Practice/Ethics/principles-medicalethics.pdf
  • American Psychological Association. (2017). Ethical Principles of Psychologists and Code of Conduct. Retrieved from https://www.apa.org/ethics/code/
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  • Balick, A. (2013). The psychodynamics of social networking: Connected-up instantaneous culture and the self. London: Karnac Books.
  • Barnett, Jeffrey E. & Kolmes, Keely. (2016). The practice of tele-mental health: Ethical, legal, and clinical issues for practitioners. Practice Innovations, Vol 1(1), 53-66.
  • Barnett, J. E. (2019). The ethical practice of psychotherapy: Clearly within our reach. Psychotherapy, 56(4), 431-440.
  • Blue, V. (2014). Chapter 7: People search websites. In The smart girl’s guide to privacy. (pp. 84-96). Digita Publications Privacy
  • California Association of Marriage and Family Therapists (2011). California Association of Marriage and Family Therapists Code of Ethics. Retrieved from https://www.camft.org/Portals/0/PDFs/AssocDocs/CodeOfEthics.pdf?ver=2019-06-04-093935-577
  • Cole, A. (2017). Patient-targeted Googling and psychiatry: A brief review and recommendations in practice. The American Journal of Psychiatry. 11(5). 7-9.
  • Collins, L. H. (2007). Practicing safer Listserv use: Ethical use of an invaluable resource. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 38, 690-698.
  • Dike, C.C., Candilis, P, Kocsis, B., Sidhu, N., & Recupero, P. (2019). Ethical considerations regarding internet searches for patient information. Psychiatric Services, 70(4) 324-328.
  • DiLillo, D., & Gale, E. B. (2011). To Google or not to Google: Graduate students’ use of the Internet to access personal information about clients. Training and Education in Professional Psychology, Vol 5(3), 160-166.
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  • Fange, L., Mishna, F., Zhang, V. F., Van Wert, M., & Bogo, M. (2014). Social media and social work education: Understanding and dealing with the new digital world. Social Work in Health Care, 53, 800–814.
  • Gabbard, G.O. (2012). Clinical challenges in the internet era. American Journal of Psychiatry 169(6): 460–462.
  • Gershenogoren, L. (2019). Patient-targeted googling and psychiatric professionals. The International Journal of Psychiatry in Medicine. 54(2), 133-139.
  • Gupta K., Sinha A., Bhola P. (2016). Intersections Between Ethics and Technology: Online Client–Therapist Interactions. In: Bhola P., Raguram A. (eds) Ethical Issues in Counselling and Psychotherapy Practice. Springer, Singapore
  • Hobbs, K.W., et al. (2018). Incorporating information from electronic and social media into psychiatric and psychotherapeutic patient care: Survey among clinicians. Medicine 2.0: Social Media, Open, Participatory, Collaborative Medicine. Retrieved from https://www.jmir.org/2019/7/e13218/
  • Kaslow, Florence W.; Patterson, Terence; Gottlieb, Michael. (2011). Ethical dilemmas in psychologists accessing Internet data: Is it justified? Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, Vol 42(2), 105-112.
  • Kolmes, K. (2020). Updated private practice social media policy.
  • Kolmes, K. (2012). Social Media in the Future of Professional Psychology. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, Vol 43(6), 606-612
  • Kolmes, K. (2016). Digital and Social Media Multiple Relationships on the Internet. In Ofer Zur (Ed.) Multiple Relationships in Psychotherapy and Counseling: Unavoidable, Mandatory, and Common Relations Between Therapists and Clients. Taylor & Francis.
  • Kolmes, K. & Taube, D. O., (2014). Seeking and Finding Our Clients on the Internet: Boundary Considerations in Cyberspace. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, Vol 45(1), Feb 2014, 3-10. doi: 10.1037/a0029958
  • Kolmes, K., & Taube, D. O. (2016). Client discovery of psychotherapist personal information online. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, Vol 47(2), 147-154
  • Kolmes, K., & Taube, D.O. (2019). Yelped: Psychotherapy in the time of online consumer reviews. Practice Innovations, Vol 4(4), 205-213.
  • Lannin, D. G., & Scott, N. A. (2013). Social Networking Ethics: Developing Best Practices for the New Small World. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, Vol 44(3), 135-141
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  • McPherson, A. S. (2019). Client-initiated disclosure of psychotherapists’ sexual orientation: A narrative inquiry. Counseling & Psychotherapy Research, 20(2), 365-377.
  • National Association of Social Workers (2017). Code of Ethics. Retrieved from https://www.socialworkers.org/About/Ethics/Code-of-Ethics/Code-of-Ethics-English
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  • Tutelman, P. R., Dol, J., Tougas, M. E., & Chambers, C. T. (2018). Navigating your social media presence: Opportunities and challenges. Clinical Practice in Pediatric Psychology, 6(3), 289–298.
  • Zur, O. (2012). TelePsychology or TeleMentalHealth in the digital age: The future is here. The California Psychologist 45, 13–15.

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