In addition to the chapters in the text, please read the following articles:
-Kimmel, A. J. (1991). Predictable biases in the ethical decision making of American psychologists. American Psychologist, 46, 786–788.
-Rogerson, M. D., Gottlieb, M. D., Handelsman, M. M., Knapp, S., & Younggren, J. (2011). Nonrational processes in ethical decision making. American Psychologist, 66, 614–623.
Describe one ethical decision-making model presented in the Rogerson et al. (2011) article. Provide sufficient detail of the model. Next, describe a hypothetical scenario you may encounter in the field of applied behavior analysis and apply the chosen ethical decision-making model. Finally, discuss how one of the heuristic biases discussed by Rogerson et al. (2011) could impact how you address and resolve the hypothetical scenario.
These solutions may offer step-by-step problem-solving explanations or good writing examples that include modern styles of formatting and construction of bibliographies out of text citations and references. Students may use these solutions for personal skill-building and practice. Unethical use is strictly forbidden.Kitchener’s model of ethical decision making has five steps that form a progressive sequence designed to help the process of ethical reasoning. If a well-founded decision cannot be made at step one, every other step is used to acquire a broader and more abstract overview of the issue discussed. The first step is intuition, and it aims to answer the question: What feels right? It is based on a predetermined moral sense process that is influenced by the level of ethical development and knowledge (Priest & Gass, 2005). Intuition can be used efficiently and accurately in many situations. However, as the process is also subjected to previous experiences, people may choose not to act deliberately in order to avoid potential adverse consequences of their decisions such as regret (Rogerson, Gottlieb, Handelsman, Knapp, & Younggren, 2011)....
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