The moral dimensions of marriage and family therapy
This book examines marriage and family therapy as a moral paradigm. The author begins with an account of the wider social contexts in which therapy must work-within a social structure that is filled with prejudice and injustice. Lageman demonstrates that marriage and family therapists have responsibilities not only to their clients, but also to their society.
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Social Structures and Professional Ideologies
Ethical Issues Specific to Marriage and Family Therapy
Duties of Marriage and Family Therapists
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AAMFT Code approach to ethics approaches to moral Aristotle aspect attitudes basic Bayles behavior belief systems Briarcliff Manor chapter clients clinical clinician Code of Ethics commitment community of practice concept context couple critical culture deontological described developmental diagnosis dilemmas dual relationships duty duty-based emotional ethical issues ethical principles ethical theory examined example family therapy fundamental harm healthy relationships helping professions human rights ideologies individual Integrity interactive involves John Beebe justice Kant Kant's Lawrence Kohlberg Lebacqz Maclntyre marital therapy marriage and family Modgil moral development moral dimension moral issues moral philosophy moral theory Nichomachean Ethics norms one's organization Paradoxical perspective postures practitioners problems Professional Ethics Psychotherapy recognize respect for persons responsibility Robert Coles role Ross's social contract social learning theory society therapeutic contract therapeutic process therapeutic relationship therapist trust truth University Press value systems Veatch virtues W. D. Ross Wadsworth Publishing well-being York