The Scattergood Program for Applied Ethics of Behavioral Health Care is housed in the Department of Medical Ethics & Health Policy at the University of Pennsylvania. The ScattergoodEthics Program aims to elevate the national conversation about the ethics of research, treatment, and delivery of behavioral health care.
The Atlantic | "Who Decides Where Autistic Adults Live?" | May 26, 2015 | Read Article
VICE | "The Life, Death, and Possible Resurrection of the Asylum" | April 27, 2015 | Read Article
The Daily Beast | "Beatings, Murder, Rape in California Asylums" | April 16, 2015 | Read Article
The New York Times | "The Modern Asylum" | February 18, 2015 | Read Article
Nature | "Rave drug holds promise for treating depression fast" | January 7, 2015 | Read Article
The New York Times | "Special K, a Hallucinogen, Raises Hopes and Concerns as a Treatment for Depression" | December 9, 2014 | Read Article
JUNE 7-9, 2015 | Detroit-Wayne Mental Health Association 1st Annual Interdisciplinary Mental Health Conference | Detroit, MI
JUNE 11-13, 2015 | 7th Journal of Ethics in Mental Health Conference | Cobourg, Ontario
May 16-20, 2015 | 4th Annual Scattergood-APA Ethics Track | American Psychiatric Association Annual Meeting | Toronto, ON
Moderated by Steve Clemmons of the Atlantic Magazine
National Council for Behavioral Health Annual Meeting
May 14, 2015
The Scattergood Program for the Applied Ethics of Behavioral Health Care (ScattergoodEthics) is housed within the Department of Medical Ethics & Health Policy at the Perelman School of Medicine of the University of Pennsylvania.
ScattergoodEthics is dedicated to education, research, and resource development for the field of psychiatric, mental, and behavioral healthcare ethics. The program engages in scholarly research, trains and educates clinicians and scholars in mental and behavioral healthcare ethics, sponsors programs and public events, and promotes and advocates for greater attention to the ethical dimensions of diagnosis and treatment. ScattergoodEthics is funded in large part by the Thomas Scattergood Behavioral Health Foundation.