Ethical Misconduct and Negligence in Social Work (2023)

Ethical Misconduct and Negligence in Social Work (1)September/October 2015 Issue

Ethical Misconduct and Negligence in Social Work
By Frederic G. Reamer, PhD
Social Work Today
Vol. 15 No. 5 P. 20

Although infrequent, social workers' misconduct and negligence can lead to lawsuits, licensing board complaints, and other disciplinary action.

Belinda was a clinical social worker in a prominent mental health center that serves adults, adolescents, and children. She was the clinical director of the center's alternative school, which serves adolescents with behavioral health challenges who have difficulty functioning in traditional schools. The program's staffers provide teens with counseling services as an adjunct to their classroom activities.

Belinda, who is married and the mother of two young children, is currently on a leave of absence from her position due to "personal issues." Next week, she is scheduled to appear with her attorney before her state's social work licensing board to respond to allegations that she became sexually involved with a 17-year-old client enrolled in the mental health center's school.

According to the complaint, which was filed by the teen's parents, Belinda developed an intimate relationship with her client. The relationship began with an exchange of suggestive and provocative text messages and evolved into caressing and a series of sexual encounters that took place in Belinda's home. Through her attorney, Belinda admitted to the inappropriate relationship and volunteered to surrender her social work license. She hopes to negotiate a formal agreement with the licensing board that will allow her to seek reinstatement once she completes an extended period of therapy and ethics consultation.

Belinda also faces another challenge: The parents of her former client have named Belinda and her agency in a lawsuit that alleges that she engaged in malpractice and that both she and her agency are responsible for the harm her unethical conduct caused. The detailed lawsuit claims that Belinda's former client has endured serious emotional injury that has interfered with his ability to finish high school and pursue gainful employment.

This case is not hypothetical. It describes the life and career rupture of an actual social worker who, it turns out, was struggling with both clinical depression and a failing marriage. The case exemplifies what social workers rarely discuss: the reality that some practitioners—a small but noteworthy minority—are named in ethics complaints and lawsuits. Often, at the time of their misconduct these social workers were struggling with significant issues of professional impairment.

Sadly, Belinda is not alone among the ranks of social workers, including the following, who are named in ethics complaints, lawsuits, and, occasionally, criminal court indictments:

(Video) The Nurse and Doctor - Avoidable Medical Malpractice Case

• A social worker in private practice lost her license as a result of evidence that she developed a personal relationship with a client involving travel with the client, extensive gift exchange, visits to each other's homes, and camping trips.

• A social worker who was employed at a mental health center was sued by the parents of a former client who committed suicide. The lawsuit alleged that the social worker failed to take reasonable steps consistent with standards in the field to prevent the suicide.

• A social worker was sued by two former clients who alleged that the social worker provided them with massages, during which the clients were draped only with a sheet, in conjunction with counseling services.

• A social worker who provided services to clients diagnosed with traumatic brain injury was sentenced to seven years in prison after he engaged in sexual relationships with three clients.

Ethical Risks in Social Work
First, the good news: Relatively few social workers are named in ethics-related complaints or lawsuits, and even fewer encounter criminal charges (Barsky, 2009; Reamer, 2015). Perhaps the best empirical evidence of the relatively low incidence of such problems is the annual premium social workers are charged for malpractice and liability insurance. Compared with most professions, social workers' premiums are low, the principal reason being that social workers are rarely named in complaints and lawsuits.

But the sad reality is that a number of social workers find themselves on the receiving end of complaints and lawsuits. Just scan the websites sponsored by social work licensing boards, which publicize cases in which licensed (or formerly licensed) social workers have been disciplined through suspension or revocation of their license, placement on probation, or reprimands. Many such lists are long, although these practitioners constitute a small fraction of licensed social workers.

Even a cursory review demonstrates that social workers have been disciplined for, among other reasons, engaging in sexual relationships with current and former clients, falsifying documents, disclosing confidential and privileged information without authorization, committing financial fraud, terminating services to clients unethically, engaging in conflicts of interest by entering into a business relationship with clients, lying about continuing education courses they completed, providing nontraditional services to clients in a negligent fashion, and failing to document services in a professional manner.

Common Patterns
Social workers can find themselves in ethical hot water for several key reasons. First, even the most skilled, conscientious, and principled social workers can make unintended mistakes. Most errors don't lead to serious consequences, but some do. For example, Daniel was a social worker in private practice who counseled a couple who decided to divorce and were in the midst of a nasty child custody battle. As often happens in such cases, the attorney representing one parent (in this case the mother) subpoenaed Daniel's records hoping to find documentation of the social worker's concerns about the other parent; the attorney wanted to use the social worker's records to impugn the reputation and credibility of the other parent.

(Video) Ethical Misconduct in the Courts

Unfortunately, Daniel was not familiar with the standard in the NASW Code of Ethics (1.07[j]), which instructs social workers to not release such records unless he or she has obtained the client's consent or has been issued a court order. Further, the code requires social workers to challenge the subpoena unless they have either client consent or a court order.

The records that Daniel released to the mother's lawyer were used against the father in the custody dispute. Shortly after the custody case was resolved, the father filed a lawsuit against Daniel, along with a licensing board complaint and an NASW ethics complaint.

During these formal proceedings, it became clear that Daniel graduated from social work school before the current NASW Code of Ethics was adopted. Daniel hadn't reviewed the current code carefully, nor did he seek consultation about how to respond to the subpoena. He acknowledged that he made a mistake when he released the record and was confused about the difference between a subpoena and a court order.

Other examples of mistakes social workers make that sometimes lead to lawsuits and ethics complaints involve practitioners who are confused about Facebook privacy settings and enable clients to learn a great deal of very personal information about them, leading to harmful boundary confusion; who inadvertently send e-mail messages containing confidential client information to the wrong recipient; who leave confidential information exposed on their desk, which is then read by a custodian who knows the client; and who forget to document consultation information related to a client's suicidal ideation in the client's record.

In other cases, individuals can file complaints against social workers who disagree with their judgments in the face of very difficult ethical dilemmas. In these cases, one often finds differences of opinion among reasonable, thoughtful, and principled social workers about how colleagues managed complex ethical decisions. Examples include instances where social workers use their own judgment sharing personal information with clients for therapeutic purposes, manage complex boundary issues when social workers and clients live in rural and other small communities (for example, military bases), respond to gifts that clients give social workers or invitations clients offer social workers to family events, provide information about clients to police who are investigating a crime in which the client is a suspect, hire a former client to work in the social worker's agency, and terminate services to a noncompliant client who has violated agency rules. In these and many other instances, reasonable minds may differ. A disgruntled party might file an ethics complaint or lawsuit against a social worker.

In addition, some social workers have complaints filed against them alleging that they engaged in serious ethical misconduct. These cases may involve allegations that social workers were sexually involved with clients, obtained money from clients' insurance companies using fraudulent invoices, falsified clients' clinical records as part of a cover-up during an audit, and claimed bogus educational credentials and licenses.

Standards of Proof
In principle, a single case could lead to four different types of formal complaints against a social worker that are filed with (1) a state licensing board, (2) the NASW (if the social worker is a member), (3) a civil court of law (lawsuit), and (4) a criminal court of law. In these different contexts, different standards of proof are used to determine whether the social worker engaged in wrongdoing (Reamer).

As in criminal trials, social workers in civil suits are presumed blameless until proved otherwise. In ordinary civil suits, the standard of proof required to find social workers liable is preponderance of the evidence. This means that the evidence suggests that, more likely than not, the social worker was negligent. Preponderance of the evidence is also used in licensing board cases with regard to violation of licensing standards. This is in contrast to the stricter standard of proof beyond a reasonable doubt used in criminal court proceedings.

Lawsuits brought against social workers typically allege both negligence and malpractice. In general, malpractice occurs when evidence exists of the following:

(Video) Legal Issues and Ethics concepts to know for NCLEX, HESI and ATI exams

1. At the time of the alleged malpractice, the social worker had a legal duty to the client.

2. The practitioner was derelict in that duty, either through omission (the failure to perform one's duty) or through commission (an action taken by the practitioner).

3. The client suffered some harm or injury.

4. The social worker's dereliction of duty was the direct and proximate cause of the harm or injury.

In contrast, when making their decisions, licensing boards need not require evidence that social workers' actions (commission) or inactions (omission) caused harm. Rather, licensing boards can sanction social workers based simply on evidence that their conduct violated standards contained in licensing statutes or regulations.

Practitioner Impairment
Many cases that lead to ethics complaints and lawsuits arise out of practitioner impairment (Barsky; Reamer). Often, social workers who engage in egregious ethical misconduct, especially cases involving inappropriate dual relationships and incompetent practice, are impaired in some manner.

Both the seriousness of practitioner impairment and the forms it takes vary. Impairment may involve failure to provide competent care or violation of social work's ethical standards. Impairment may also take such forms as providing flawed or inferior services to a client, sexual involvement with a client, or failure to carry out one's duties as a result of an addiction (alcohol, drug, gambling, sex, etc.) or mental illness. Research suggests that distress among human service professionals generally falls into two categories: environmental stress, which is a function of employment conditions (e.g., stressful working conditions and the broader culture's lack of support of the human services mission) or inadequate professional training, and personal stress, caused by problems with one's marriage, relationships, emotional and physical health, legal difficulties, and finances (Fausel, 1988; Kilburg, Kaslow, & VandenBos, 1988; Reamer).

In recent years, strategies for dealing with impaired practitioners have become more prevalent. Some professional associations and groups of practitioners are convening to examine the extent of impairment among colleagues and to organize efforts to address the problem. However, in contrast to a number of other helping professions, social work's efforts seem relatively limited. Despite the occasional discussion of specific forms of impairment among practitioners—most notably alcoholism—in the social work literature, there is little discussion of the general problem of impairment.

Research on impairment among professionals suggests that many struggling practitioners don't seek assistance, and colleagues who are concerned about them may be reluctant to share their concerns (Kilburg, Kaslow, & VandenBos; Sonnenstuhl, 1989). Some impaired professionals may find it difficult to seek help because of their mythological belief in their competence and invulnerability, they believe that an acceptable therapist is not available or that therapy would not help, they prefer to seek help from family members or friends or work problems out by themselves, they fear exposure and the disclosure of confidential information, they are concerned about the amount of effort required and about the cost, they have a spouse or partner who is unwilling to participate in treatment, or they do not admit the seriousness of the problem; they believe that they should be able to work their problems out by themselves; and or they believe that therapy would not help.

(Video) What is Negligence । Elements of Negligence । Civil & Criminal Negligence । Punishment or Penalties

Prevention Strategies
Social workers can take several steps to enhance protection of clients, the public at large, other social workers, and their employers. First, social workers must expand the breadth of ethics education, including effective risk-management protocols. The emphasis should be on prevention through acquainting students and practitioners with effective ways to prevent ethics-related mistakes, identify ethical dilemmas, avoid misconduct, and recognize signs of impairment.

Also, both social work agencies and professional organizations should enhance the availability of ethics consultation. The national NASW office and some NASW chapters and agencies (such as hospitals and mental health centers) offer formal ethics consultation. Such resources can help social workers navigate difficult ethical issues and, in the event disgruntled parties file an ethics complaint or lawsuit, seeking consultation demonstrates social workers' good-faith efforts to make sound judgments.

Finally, social workers should develop collegial-assistance programs to assist impaired social workers. Although some serious cases of impairment must be dealt with through formal adjudication procedures, many cases can be handled primarily by arranging therapeutic or rehabilitative services for distressed practitioners. Impaired social workers should have access to competent service providers who are trained to understand professionals' special concerns and needs. For instance, licensing boards and state chapters of NASW can enter into agreements with local employee assistance programs, to which impaired members can be referred.

Social workers' grasp of ethical issues in the profession has matured tremendously in recent years. Today's practitioners understand that ethics is a complex and wide-ranging enterprise that requires keen understanding of potential ethical mistakes, ways to manage complex ethical dilemmas, prevention of ethical misconduct, and constructive responses to social worker impairment. Social workers' ongoing efforts to enhance ethics education and ethical practice will go a long way toward fulfilling the profession's principal aim: to enhance both client well-being and community welfare.

Barsky, A. (2009). Ethics and values in social work: An integrated approach for a comprehensive curriculum. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.

Fausel, D. F. (1988). Helping the helper heal: Co-dependency in helping professionals. Journal of Independent Social Work, 3(2), 35-45.

Kilburg, R. R., Kaslow, F. W., & VandenBos, G. R. (1988). Professionals in distress. Hospital and Community Psychiatry, 39(7), 723-725.

Reamer, F. G. (2015). Risk management in social work: Preventing professional malpractice, liability, and disciplinary action. New York, NY: Columbia University Press.

Sonnenstuhl, W. J. (1989). Reaching the impaired professional: Applying findings from organizational and occupational research. Journal of Drug Issues, 19, 533-539.

(Video) Ethical and Risk-management issues in Social Work: What Every Practicioner Needs to Know

— Frederic G. Reamer, PhD, is a professor in the graduate program of the School of Social Work at Rhode Island College. He's the author of many books and articles, and his research has addressed mental health, health care, criminal justice, and professional ethics.


What is misconduct in social work? ›

committing reckless or deliberately harmful acts. hiding mistakes or blocking an investigation. serious or repeated failings in care. where a social worker's performance in their role has harmed people or put them at risk. violence, sexual misconduct or indecent behaviour.

What are examples of ethical issues in social work? ›

What Are Ethical Dilemmas in Social Work?
  • Client Refuses Care. ...
  • Incarcerated Clients. ...
  • Physical Contact and Sexual Relationships with a Client. ...
  • Sexual Relationship with a Colleague. ...
  • Political and Social Unrest. ...
  • Telehealth, Technology and Client Privacy. ...
  • Client-First Mindset. ...
  • Consult with Colleagues.

What are the unethical behavior of a social worker? ›

Social workers should not allow their own personal problems, psychosocial distress, legal problems, substance abuse, or mental health difficulties to interfere with their professional judgment and performance or to jeopardize the best interests of people for whom they have a professional responsibility (standard 4.05[a ...

What is ethical misconduct? ›

Ethical misconduct means business-related wrongdoings including but not limited to any criminal, fraudulent, illegal or dishonest activity and constitutes a breach of trust. Sample 1.

What are 4 examples of misconduct? ›

Examples of gross misconduct in the workplace include:
  • Theft.
  • Fraud.
  • Physical violence.
  • Bullying.
  • Deliberate damage to company property.
  • Serious insubordination.
  • Damaging misuse of company's property or name.
  • Serious misuse of company infrastructure like computers or Internet.
24 Feb 2021

What is an example of ethical misconduct? ›

The most common types of ethical misconduct were conflicts of interest, lying to employees and abusive behavior. In short, a culture where misconduct is tolerated—or, worse, encouraged—could result in higher turnover, lower productivity and, ultimately, a diminished reputation and profitability.

What are the reasons why social workers engage in ethical misconduct? ›

Many cases that lead to ethics complaints and lawsuits arise out of practitioner impairment (Barsky; Reamer). Often, social workers who engage in egregious ethical misconduct, especially cases involving inappropriate dual relationships and incompetent practice, are impaired in some manner.

What are the 7 principles of ethics in social work? ›

The following broad ethical principles are based on social work's core values of service, social justice, dignity and worth of the person, importance of human relationships, integrity, and competence. These principles set forth ideals to which all social workers should aspire.

What are the five main ethical issues? ›

Unethical accounting, harassment, health and safety, technology, privacy, social media, and discrimination are the five primary types of ethical issues in the workplace.

What is an example of a violation of social workers ethical responsibility to clients? ›

For example, social networking sites can provide considerable personal information. The Internet may provide another source of information about a client. However, accessing this information can be a breach of the social worker's ethical expectation to respect the client's privacy.

What are the four common causes of unethical behavior? ›

Why Do Employees Make Unethical Decisions?
  • Pressure to Succeed. Employees may choose to act unethically based on unrealistic expectations to succeed. ...
  • Employees Are Afraid to Speak Up. ...
  • Lack of Training. ...
  • There's No Policy for Reporting. ...
  • Managers Setting Bad Examples.

What is the best example of unethical behavior? ›

Someone lies to their spouse about how much money they spent. A teenager lies to their parents about where they were for the evening. An employee steals money from the petty cash drawer at work. You lie on your resume in order to get a job.

What are 3 examples of misconduct? ›

Examples of misconduct include: 1 Refusal to obey legitimate management instructions. 2 Negligence in performance of duties. 3 Bad time keeping including taking excess breaks.

What are the causes of ethical misconduct? ›

Whether it's a common infraction like misusing company time, mistreating others, lying, stealing or violating company internet policies, unethical behavior in the workplace is widespread. These are the causes. Lacking a code of ethics and bad leadership example are two causes of ethical misconduct in the workplace.

What is ethical neglect? ›

Ethical neglect

This would mean a lack of ethical awareness and an underdeveloped sense of understanding of what value ethical be- haviour holds for an organisation.

Is negligence a misconduct? ›

Negligence is a fault-based dismissal and said to be misconduct, while poor work performance can be fault-based or non-fault-based and accordingly can be either misconduct or related to incapacity of the employee.

What are the most common forms of misconduct? ›

Here are 7 examples classed as workplace misconduct
  1. Theft. Ok this does sound obvious, but stealing isn't just about embezzlement or money laundering. ...
  2. Sexual harassment. ...
  3. Abuse of power. ...
  4. Falsifying documentation. ...
  5. Health and safety breaches. ...
  6. Goods or property damage. ...
  7. Drug and/or alcohol use.

What is misconduct and example? ›

Typical examples of misconduct are theft, fraud, assault, willful damage to company property, intimidation, insubordination, unauthorised absenteeism, consumption of alcoholic beverages on company premises, arriving at work under the influence of alcohol or narcotic substance, arriving at work with the smell of alcohol ...

What are the consequences of ethical misconduct? ›

Unethical behaviour has serious consequences for both individuals and organizations. You can lose your job and reputation, organizations can lose their credibility, general morale and productivity can decline, or the behaviour can result in significant fines and/or financial loss.

How do you deal with ethical misconduct? ›

How to Address Ethical Issues in the Workplace
  1. Introduce a Policy. Most large companies enforce codes of ethics that clearly state the definition of, and the punishment for, employee misconduct. ...
  2. Provide Resources and Education. ...
  3. Employ a Confidential System. ...
  4. Be Consistent.
26 Oct 2021

What is serious ethical misconduct? ›

Serious ethical violations are acts that not only disregard codes of medical ethics, but also risk directly harming patients and subjecting the wrongdoer to criminal, tort, or medical board actions.

What are the three main factors that affect ethical behavior in the workplace? ›

Individual, social, and opportunity factors all affect the level of ethical behavior in an organization.

What is the first thing a social worker should do when a colleague is acting unethically? ›

(c) Social workers who believe that a colleague has acted unethically should seek resolution by discussing their concerns with the colleague when feasible and when such discussion is likely to be productive.

What is the most common cause of ethical failure? ›

The four major factors that can cause ethical problems in the workplace are lack of integrity, organizational relationship problems, conflicts of interest, and misleading advertising.

What are the 4 P's of work Ethics? ›

The '4 Ps': Passion, Purpose, People, and Profit

Keep purpose as an end-product and profit as a byproduct to excel as an ethical and inspiring entrepreneur. When you keep purpose over profit, you succeed in the long-term.

What are the 12 codes of Ethics? ›

while your character is determined and defined by your actions (i.e., whether your actions are honorable and ethical according to the 12 ethical principles:
  • HONESTY. Be honest in all communications and actions. ...
  • LOYALTY. ...
  • FAIRNESS. ...
13 Jan 2015

How do social workers deal with ethical dilemmas? ›

According to the NASW, an ethical dilemma in social work is a circumstance in which two or more professional ethical principles conflict. Social workers learn ethical decision-making to uphold professional values, such as integrity and social justice, as well as professional principles, such as helping people in need.

What is the most common violation of ethics in the workplace? ›

Whether it is covering for someone who shows up late or altering a timesheet, misusing company time tops the list. This category includes knowing a co-worker is conducting personal business on company time.

What are the three 3 basic levels of ethical issues? ›

Philosophers divide ethics into into three different levels, which range from the very abstract to the concrete: metaethics, normative ethics, and applied ethics.

How do you identify ethical issues? ›

When considering ethical issues, it is advised that you follow a stepwise approach in your decision-making process:
  1. Recognize there is an issue.
  2. Identify the problem and who is involved.
  3. Consider the relevant facts, laws and principles.
  4. Analyze and determine possible courses of action.
  5. Implement the solution.

What are the three areas of unethical behavior? ›

The three areas of unethical behavior are deceptive practices, illegal activities, and non-customer-oriented behavior.

What are three effects of unethical behavior? ›

You can lose your job and reputation, organizations can lose their credibility, general morale and productivity can decline, or the behaviour can result in significant fines and/or financial loss.

What are the three main factors that causes unethical behavior? ›

3 Reasons for Unethical Behaviour. The researchers describe the different factors as “bad apples” (individual factors), “bad cases” (issue-specific factors) and “bad barrels” (environmental factors).

What are unethical actions? ›

Unethical behavior is an action that falls outside of what is considered morally right or proper for a person, a profession, or an industry. Individuals can behave unethically, as can businesses, professionals, and politicians.

How do you handle an unethical situation at work? ›

How To Handle Unethical Situations at Work
  1. Define Exactly What Is Wrong. When you notice unethical activity around you, it is important to document as much as possible. ...
  2. Pursue a Solution at Work. Depending on the situation, you may be able to pursue a simple and easy solution to the problem at work. ...
  3. Protect Yourself.

What is unethical at work? ›

Most experts define unethical workplace behavior as any harmful action at work that violates the moral norms of the broader community.

What are the two types of misconduct? ›

What are the types of misconduct? There are two types of misconduct: general and gross. One is not as serious as the other, but both require managers to take action when it comes to negative employee behavior.

What is petty negligence? ›

Petty negligence (negligence which does not hold serious financial implications) Fake disease. Assault or violence. Sleeping on duty. Dishonesty or the making of misrepresentations.

What are the acts of misconduct? ›

Acts amounting Misconduct

Willful insubordination or disobedience, whether alone or in combination with others, to any lawful and reasonable order of a superior. Infidelity, unfaithfulness, dishonesty, untrustworthiness, theft and fraud or dishonesty in connection with the employer's business or property.

How can we prevent misconduct? ›

How to Promote Ethical Behavior in the Workplace:
  1. Establish straightforward guidelines. You should develop an easily understood yet comprehensive code of conduct that outlines company expectations for ethical behavior at work. ...
  2. Promote knowledge. ...
  3. Provide tools. ...
  4. Be proactive. ...
  5. Employ data monitoring. ...
  6. Foster ethical behavior.

Is neglect an ethical issue? ›

By definition, an ethical issue arises when values are in tension and people need to think through how best to balance their conflicting obligations. The concern about child abuse and neglect arises out of the deeply held values of non-maleficence (not harming) and beneficence (promoting well-being).

What is ethical and unethical behavior? ›

Answer. Unethical behavior can be defined as actions that are against social norms or acts that are considered unacceptable to the public. Ethical behavior is the complete opposite of unethical behavior. Ethical behavior follows the majority of social norms and such actions are acceptable to the public.

What misconduct means? ›

Definition of misconduct

1 : mismanagement especially of governmental or military responsibilities. 2 : intentional wrongdoing specifically : deliberate violation of a law or standard especially by a government official : malfeasance. 3a : improper behavior. b : adultery.

What is misconduct and types of misconduct? ›

An employee misbehaves or makes a bad decision. This negative behavior jeopardizes any trust the employer may have in the employee. Employee misconduct is a deliberate violation of a written or implied employee policy.

What are the consequences of misconduct? ›

Non-compliance with rules can result in disciplinary actions, including suspension and termination of professional licenses, and civil law suits, which may result in substantial financial loss. The most common principle among professional code of conduct is that of honesty, trust and full disclosure.

What is a misconduct violation? ›

If an employee's wilful or wanton violation of an employer rule for the use, maintenance, or operation of a motor vehicle involves potential substantial injury to the employer's interests, a discharge for violation of the rule is for misconduct.

Is the most common form of misconduct? ›

Harassment was the most common form of misconduct in the U.S., with over a quarter (26%) of office workers having experienced this at some point in their careers.

How do you determine misconduct? ›

Any act of indiscipline or behaviour that causes significant harm or damage, is detrimental to or affects the reputation of the personnel and assets of the employer is considered as major misconduct. All major misconducts must be investigated.

How do you handle misconduct? ›

How to address workplace misconduct
  1. Act quickly. Deal with misconduct in a timely manner to limit your liability as an employer for the offending employee's actions. ...
  2. Investigate. ...
  3. Document evidence. ...
  4. Consult with leadership. ...
  5. Consider the severity of the offense. ...
  6. Decide on consequences. ...
  7. Communicate with involved parties.


1. Psychologist Trainee Fail: I Filed a Complaint Against my Therapist
(Private Practice Skills)
2. How To File An Ethics Complaint Against An Attorney
(Citizen Abels)
3. Ethics (USMLE/COMLEX Practice Questions)
(Dirty Medicine)
4. 3 easy steps to write an effective complaint.
5. Chapter 03 Legal & Ethical Aspects of Nursing
(Katiiy Pittman)
6. One Mistake To Avoid When You Are Falsely Accused at Work
(Arkady Itkin)
Top Articles
Latest Posts
Article information

Author: Lidia Grady

Last Updated: 12/13/2022

Views: 6471

Rating: 4.4 / 5 (45 voted)

Reviews: 92% of readers found this page helpful

Author information

Name: Lidia Grady

Birthday: 1992-01-22

Address: Suite 493 356 Dale Fall, New Wanda, RI 52485

Phone: +29914464387516

Job: Customer Engineer

Hobby: Cryptography, Writing, Dowsing, Stand-up comedy, Calligraphy, Web surfing, Ghost hunting

Introduction: My name is Lidia Grady, I am a thankful, fine, glamorous, lucky, lively, pleasant, shiny person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.