Part I: Recent court decisions and practice -- Chapter I. Judicial involvement in the public practice of psychiatry / Bruce J. Ennis, J.D. -- Chapter II. Defensive psychiatry or how to treat the mentally ill without being a lawyer / Zigmond M. Lebensohn, M.D. -- Part II: Informed consent -- Chapter III. Psychotherapy and informed consent: a search in judicial regulation / Ralph Slovenko, L.L.B., Ph.D. -- Chapter IV: Informed consent of mental patients / Henry H. Foster, Jr., J.D., L.L.M. -- Part III: Malpractice -- Chapter V. Psychiatric malpractice insurance and its problems: an overview / Chester L. Trent, M.D. -- Chapter VI. Buffalo Bill's defunct now: vulnerability of mental health professionals to malpractice / Stanley L. Brodsky, Ph.D. -- Part IV: Confidentiality -- Chapter VII. Confidentiality: the right to privacy versus the right to know / Maurice Grossman, M.D. -- Chapter VIII. Confidentiality: the myth and the reality / John Donnelly, M.D. -- Part V: Competence and responsibility -- Chapter IX. The many faces of competence / Irwin N. Perr, M.D., J.D. -- Chapter X. Isaac Ray and Charles Doe: Responsibility and justice / Jacques M. Quen, M.D. -- Part VI: Patient rights and involuntary admissions limited to dangerousness -- Chapter XI. Patients' rights and psychiatric practice / Louis E. Kopolow, M.D. -- Chapter XII. Implementing a new commitment law in the community: practical problems for professionals / Allan Beigel, M.D., Kenney Hegland, J.D., and David Wexler, J.D. -- Chapter XIII. Indications for involuntary hospitalization: dangerousness or mental illness? / Robert L. Sadoff, M.D. -- Part VII: Friction at the interface
The information below has been drawn from sources outside of the University of Wisconsin-Madison Libraries. In most instances, the information will be from sources that have not been peer reviewed by scholarly or research communities. Please report cases in which the information is inaccurate through the Contact Us link below.