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  1.  19
    Learning From Broken Rules: Individualism, Bureaucracy, and Ethics.Amy Rossiter, Richard Walsh-Bowers & Isaac Prilleltensky - 1996 - Ethics and Behavior 6 (4):307 – 320.
    The authors discuss findings from a qualitative research project concerning applied ethics that was undertaken at a general family counseling agency in southern Ontario. Interview data suggested that workers need to dialogue about ethical dilemmas, but that such dialogue demands a high level of risk taking that feels unsafe in the organization. This finding led the researchers to examine their own sense of "breaking rules" by suggesting an intersubjective view of ethics that requires a "safe space" for ethical dialogue. The (...)
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  2.  16
    Preventing Harm and Promoting Ethical Discourse in the Helping Professions: Conceptual, Research, Analytical, and Action Frameworks.Isaac Prilleltensky, Amy Rossiter & Richard Walsh-Bowers - 1996 - Ethics and Behavior 6 (4):287-306.
  3.  29
    The Personal is the Organizational in the Ethics of Hospital Social Workers.Richard Walsh-Bowers, Amy Rossiter & Isaac Prilleltensky - 1996 - Ethics and Behavior 6 (4):321 – 335.
    Understanding the social context of clinical ethics is vital for making ethical discourse central in professional practice and for preventing harm. In this paper we present findings about clinical ethics from in depth interviews and consultation with 7 members of a hospital social work department. Workers gave different accounts of ethical dilemmas and resources for ethical decision making than did their managers, whereas workers and managers agreed on core-guiding ethical principles and on ideal situations for ethical discourse. We discuss the (...)
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  4.  14
    Applied Ethics in Mental Health in Cuba: Part I-Guiding Concepts and Values.Amy Rossiter, Richard Walsh-Bowers, Isaac Prilleltensky & Laura Sánchez Valdés - 2002 - Ethics and Behavior 12 (3):223-242.
    As part of a project on professionals' lived experience of ethics, this article explores the guiding concepts and values concerning ethics of mental health professionals in Cuba. The data, obtained through individual interviews and focus groups with 28 professionals, indicate that Cubans conceptualize applied ethics in terms of its central role in professional practice and its connection to the social context and subjective processes. Findings also show that Cuban professionals are guided not only by a set of professional values but (...)
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  5.  12
    Applied Ethics in Mental Health in Cuba: Part II-Power Differentials, Dilemmas, Resources, and Limitations.Richard Walsh-Bowers, Amy Rossiter, Laura Sánchez Valdés & Isaac Prilleltensky - 2002 - Ethics and Behavior 12 (3):243-260.
    This article is the second one in a series dealing with mental health ethics in Cuba. It reports on ethical dilemmas, resources and limitations to their resolution, and recommendations for action. The data, obtained through individual interviews and focus groups with 28 professionals, indicate that Cubans experience dilemmas related to the interests of clients, their personal interests, and the interest of the state. These conflicts are related to power differentials among clients and professionals, professionals from various disciplines, and professionals and (...)
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  6. Toward a Participatory Framework for Applied Ethics: Preventing Harm and Promoting Ethical Discourse in the Helping Professions: Conceptual, Research, Analytical, and Action Frameworks.Isaac Prilleltensky, Amy Rossiter & Richard Walsh-Bowers - 1996 - Ethics and Behavior 6 (4):287 – 306.
    The first in a series of 4 articles, this article provides an overview of the concepts and methods developed by a team of researchers concerned with preventing harm and promoting ethical discourse in the helping professions. In this article we introduce conceptual, research, analytical, and action frameworks employed to promote the centrality of ethical discourse in mental health practice. We employ recursive processes whereby knowledge gained from case studies refines our emerging conceptual model of applied ethics. Our participatory conceptual framework (...)
     
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