Author(s): Faller KC, Froning ML, Lipovsky J
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Abstract The practice of using parent-child interviews to determine whether children have been sexually abused by the parent is called into question. The relevant literature is reviewed, and practical and ethical reasons for eschewing such interviews are discussed. Three case examples in which parent-child interviews were attempted or employed are described and discussed.
This article was published in Am J Orthopsychiatry
and referenced in Journal of Clinical & Medical Genomics