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  1. Dennis Drotar (2008). Ethical Issues in Treatment and Intervention Research with Children and Adolescents with Behavioral and Mental Disorders. Ethics and Behavior 18 (2 & 3):119 – 126.
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  2. Dennis Drotar (2008). Ethics of Treatment and Intervention Research with Children and Adolescents with Behavioral and Mental Disorders: Recommendations for a Future Research Agenda. Ethics and Behavior 18 (2 & 3):307 – 313.
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  3. Dennis Drotar, Victoria Miller, Victoria Willard, Kyle Anthony & Eric Kodish (2004). Correlates of Parental Participation During Informed Consent for Randomized Clinical Trials in the Treatment of Childhood Leukemia. Ethics and Behavior 14 (1):1 – 15.
    This study described parent participation in the informed consent conference for randomized clinical trials (RCTs) in childhood leukemia and documented the relationship of physician communication to parent participation. Parents of 140 children with newly diagnosed leukemia who were eligible for RCTs were studied at six sites using comprehensive methods involving direct observation and transcripts of parent-physician communication based on audiotapes. Parent participation during the informed consent conference reflected a wide range of content categories. Consistent with hypotheses, Physician Rapport and Partnership (...)
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  4. Victoria A. Miller, Dennis Drotar & Eric Kodish (2004). Children's Competence for Assent and Consent: A Review of Empirical Findings. [REVIEW] Ethics and Behavior 14 (3):255 – 295.
    This narrative review summarizes the empirical literature on children's competence for consent and assent in research and treatment settings. Studies varied widely regarding methodology, particularly in the areas of participant sampling, situational context studied (e.g., psychological versus medical settings), procedures used (e.g., lab-based vs. real-world approaches), and measurement of competence. This review also identified several fundamental dilemmas underlying approaches to children's informed consent. These dilemmas, including autonomy versus best interests approaches, legal versus psychological or ethical approaches, child- versus family-based approaches, (...)
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