Psychotherapy researchers know that getting ethical approval for their research projects can be particularly challenging. This is even more so for case study projects where issues about confidentiality are obviously more complex. But maybe there is more to it. Research ethics committees might be relying on a model of science and an ethical framework that are at odds with qualitative research in general. In this second article in Contemporary Psychotherapy, counsellor, supervisor, trainer and researcher Peter Jenkins explores particular risks that concern ethics committees, excluded research topics, and the impact of university ethics committees on psychotherapy research.
research ethics, qualitative research,
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