Professional Sexual Misconduct in Institutions

Professional Sexual Misconduct in Institutions

by Werner Tschan

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780889374447
Publisher: Hogrefe & Huber Publishers
Publication date: 05/28/2013
Pages: 216
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 8.90(h) x 0.60(d)

Table of Contents

Foreword v

Dedication x

Preface xi

Survivor's Voice: A True Story of an Elderly Man Reaching Out for Help xv

1 Introduction 1

1.1 Historical Background 11

1.2 Children's Lies - The Backlash After 1900 18

1.3 The End of "Hystories" 20

1.4 Developments in Europe 22

1.5 New Penal Codes 22

1.6 Public Awareness 24

1.7 Awareness Psychology 25

2 How to Understand Survivors' Reactions 29

2.1 Attachment Theory 32

2.2 Trauma and Its Consequences 35

2.3 Delayed Onset of Symptoms 37

2.4 Overcoming Trauma 39

2.5 Society's Answer to Trauma 41

3 What Is PSM and How Does it Happen 45

3.1 What Is PSM? 46

3.2 What Is the Magnitude of PSM? 48

3.3 The Spectrum of Offense 54

3.4 Who Becomes a Victim of PSM? 57

3.5 What Are the Consequences of PSM? 58

3.6 How Can PSM Be Discovered? 59

3.7 False Accusations of PSM 60

3.8 What Helps Victims of PSM? 64

3.9 Liability Questions 65

3.10 Who Becomes an Offender Professional? 65

3.11 Sexuality and PSM 68

3.12 Punishment or Treatment? 69

4 PSM in Various Disciplines 71

4.1 Health Care Professionals 72

4.2 Psychotherapy and Counseling 75

4.3 Social Work 77

4.4 Care Homes 77

4.5 Religion 79

4.6 Education 80

4.7 Sports and Leisure Time Activities 81

4.8 Justice System 83

4.9 Military 85

5 The Overlap with Workplace Violence 87

5.1 The Culture of Organizations as a Management Task 89

5.2 Sexual Harassment 89

5.3 Bullying 91

5.4 Stalking 92

5.5 Physical Violence 92

5.6 The Decision-Making Process 92

5.7 Problem-Solving Attempts 96

5.8 Prevention of Workplace Violence 97

6 The Impact of PSAA on Survivors, Institutions, and Professionals 99

6.1 From Victim to Survivor 100

6.2 Consequences for Offender Professionals 102

6.3 Consequences for the Institution 103

6.4 Consequences for Society 103

7 treatment of Survivors 105

7.1 Realizing 107

7.2 Finding Help 108

7.3 Processing 109

7.4 Integration 110

7.5 Overcoming 110

7.6 Healing 110

7.7 From Victim to Offender 111

8 Why Do Professionals Commit Sexual Offenses? 113

8.1 The First Meeting 117

8.2 Treatment Procedure 119

8.3 The Path to PSM 120

8.4 Offender Strategies 129

8.5 Homework During the Treatment Program 131

8.6 Evaluation and Termination of Program 131

8.7 Prognosis 133

9 Prevention of PSM in Institutions 137

9.1 Effective Complaint Mechanisms 140

9.2 False Accusations 143

9.3 The Decision-Making Process 146

9.4 An Integrated Approach 147

10 Boundary Training 151

10.1 A New Paradigm: Rehabilitation After PSM 153

10.2 The 24 Modules 154

10.3 Who Should Undergo Boundary Training? 158

10.4 Boundary Training in Professional Formation and Further Development 158

10.5 We Don't Need to Re-Invent the Wheel 160

11 Assessment and Rehabilitation of Affected Professionals 163

11.1 Assessment 164

11.2 Rehabilitation Program 165

11.3 Critical Questions 167

11.4 Case Consultation and Supervision 170

11.5 Economic Consequences 171

11.6 Risk Management 172

12 Prevention Overview 175

12.1 Victim Counseling Services and Other Requirements 181

12.2 Curricular Integration 183

12.3 Paradigm Shift in Justice 184

12.4 The Three Pillar Model for Effective Prevention 186

References 189

Index 211

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