4 found
  1.  48
    Why Professors Ignore Cheating: Opinions of a National Sample of Psychology Instructors.Patricia Keith-Spiegel, Barbara G. Tabachnick, Bernard E. Whitley Jr & Jennifer Washburn - 1998 - Ethics and Behavior 8 (3):215-227.
    To understand better why evidence of student cheating is often ignored, a national sample of psychology instructors was sampled for their opinions. The 127 respondents overwhelmingly agreed that dealing with instances of academic dishonesty was among the most onerous aspects of their profession. Respondents cited insufficient evidence that cheating has occurred as the most frequent reason for overlooking student behavior or writing that might be dishonest. A factor analysis revealed 4 other clusters of reasons as to why cheating may be (...)
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  2.  22
    Ethics in academia: Students' vies of professors' actions.Patricia C. Keith-Spiegel, Barbara G. Tabachnick & Melanie Allen - 1993 - Ethics and Behavior 3 (2):149 – 162.
  3.  39
    National survey of social workers' sexual attraction to their clients: Results, implications, and comparison to psychologists.Ann Bernsen, Barbara G. Tabachnick & Kenneth S. Pope - 1994 - Ethics and Behavior 4 (4):369 – 388.
    A survey form sent to psychologists (Pope, Keith-Spiegel, & Tabachnick, 1986) was adapted and sent to 1,000 clinical social workers (return rate = 45%). Most participants reported sexual attraction to a client, causing (for most) guilt, anxiety, or confusion. Some reported having sexual fantasies about a client while engaging in sex with someone other than a client. Relatively few (3.6% men; 0.5% women) reported sex with a client; training was related to likelihood of offending, though the effect is small and (...)
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  4.  39
    Recovered memories of abuse among therapy patients: A national survey.Kenneth S. Pope & Barbara G. Tabachnick - 1995 - Ethics and Behavior 5 (3):237 – 248.
    A national survey sent to 450 female and 450 male licensed psychologists (return rate = 42%) found that about 73% of the participants reported encountering at least one patient who claimed to recover previously forgotten memories of childhood sex abuse. About 21% of the therapists concluded that, for at least one patient, the memory was false; about 50% of the therapists reported that at least one patient had found external validation for the abuse; about 12% of the therapists reported at (...)
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