Date: July 28, 2021
“Krystal and Saagar break down the polling data 6 months into Biden’s presidency”
July 28, 2021
Thanks to feinmann!
“Geert Vanden Bossche is a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine who has specialist expertise in virology and vaccinology, Geert has worked in industry in the construction of vaccines, and in the non profit sector working to bring immunity to larger numbers of people.
Bret Weinstein in conversation with Geert:
COMMENT from SUBMITTER:
Absolutely fascinating … and simultaneously worrying.”
Date: July 26, 2021
Date: July 26, 2021
Date: July 25, 2021
Match 1: Stink Goober & Bananas CrapSmearian VS J-GUNN & Cupid with Yure – 69%
Match 2: Bratman & Boy Lover VS Spider Dan & Irony Man – 73%
Match 3: Chambers VS Teddy Love – 82%
Match 4: Prick VS Dick Hair – 81%
Yes…I know it’s trivial…but Xsplit Gamecaster has been sneaky, sneaky software tonight…for inexplicably having it’s own logo turned back on for no apparent reason…and then “lying to me” the whole freaking time, by not allowing it to apear on the screen while I was recording [which signifies that it’s going to be part of the end video]…but secretly recording it into the end video anyway.
I paid for the lifetime software license, to be rid of that logo…and I’ve now turned it back off…But why was it turned back on, after these past few years of keeping it off?
Date: July 25, 2021
“This video answers the question: If a client confesses a murder to a counselor, does the counselor have to report it? I’ve heard a number of variants of this question as well, so not just murder, but other serious crimes like assault kidnapping, bank robbery, drug trafficking, and other crime. Now this may seem like a rare situation, but we do know that 40% of murders remain unsolved and of course high percentages of other serious crimes are unsolved as well. Many of these offenders do continue to commit crimes, so they could be in prison for something else and not the crime that they’re trying to hide. However, it is still possible and there have been counselors who have been in this situation before.
One key consideration would be the Duty to Warn / Duty to Protect as they may be applicable depending on the circumstances. This is combining the responsibilities of a mental health clinician to treat a client and help that client with this idea of protecting other people or protecting the public from the client. It gets into an area that a lot of counselors feel uncomfortable with and there are actually a lot of reasons to feel uncomfortable with it, because the law the duty to warn law or the duty to protect law is different in each state.
Granich, S. (2012). Duty To Warn, Duty To Protect. New Social Worker, 19(1), 4–7.
Downs, L. (2015). The duty to protect a patient’s right to confidentiality: Tarasoff, HIV, and confusion. Journal of Forensic Psychology Practice, 15(2), 160–170
Goodman, T. A. (1985). From Tarasoff to Hopper: The Evolution of the Therapist’s Duty to Protect Third Parties. Behavioral Sciences & the Law, 3(2), 195–225.
Pabian, Y. L., Welfel, E., & Beebe, R. S. (2009). Psychologists’ knowledge of their states’ laws pertaining to Tarasoff-type situations. Professional Psychology: Research and Practice, 40(1), 8–14.
Simone, S., & Fulero, S. M. (2005). Tarasoff and the Duty to Protect. Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment & Trauma, 11(1/2), 145–168.
Stone, A. A. (1976). The Tarasoff Decisions: Suing Psychotherapists to Safeguard Society. Harvard Law Review, 90(2), 358.
Monahan, J. (1993). Limiting therapist exposure to Tarasoff liability: Guidelines for risk containment. American Psychologist, 48(3), 242–250.
Gutheil, T. G. (2001). Moral justification for Tarasoff-type warnings and breach of confidentiality: A clinician’s perspective. Behavioral Sciences & the Law, 19(3), 345–353.
Weinstock, R., Leong, G. B., & Silva, J. A. (2001). Potential erosion of psychotherapist–patient privilege beyond California: dangers of “criminalizing” Tarasoff. Behavioral Sciences & the Law, 19(3), 437–449.
Borum, R., & Reddy, M. (2001). Assessing violence risk in Tarasoff situations: a fact-based model of inquiry. Behavioral Sciences & the Law, 19(3), 375–385.
Buckner, F., & Firestone, M. (2000). “Where the public peril begins”: 25 years after Tarasoff. Journal of Legal Medicine, 21(2), 187–222.”