Influence of consultation on ethical decision making: An analogue study

Ethics and Behavior 10 (1):65 – 79 (2000)
Abstract
Participants (62 students from 6 doctoral programs in professional psychology) were given 3 ethical dilemmas, asked to generate their own solutions, and asked to make judgments about a number of provided alternatives. Students were asked either to make decisions after seeking consultation or to make decisions independently of consultation. There were few significant between-group differences along a number of dimensions including participants' ratings of acceptability of provided alternatives and levels of certainty, justification, and satisfaction with personally generated solutions. For one of the vignettes, individuals using consultation, when compared with the control group, were significantly more likely to prefer their own solution to that of provided alternatives. The study was viewed as a needed first step in investigating a cherished assumption in clinical practice.
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DOI 10.1207/S15327019EB1001_5
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The Right and the Good.W. D. Ross - 1930 - Clarendon Press.

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