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    Describe the debate in scientific literature about the use of deception in both psychological research and reality television programs

    Describe the debate in scientific literature about the use of deception in both psychological research and reality television programs

    Order Description

    – discuss in depth the use of deception in both psychological research and reality television programs.

    – when discussing the use of deception in reality television programs, use shows like ‘Big Brother’ to discuss. (Burr, Vivien and King, Nigel (2012) You’re in cruel

    England now!: Teaching research ethics through reality TV. Psychology Learning and Teaching, 11 (1). pp. 22-29. ISSN 1475-7257

    -explain the risks and benefits in using deception in psychological research.

    -fully and clearly support explanations with reference to scientific literature.

    -accurately and succinctly summarise articles and draw correct conclusions.

    -dont include any redundant or irrelevant information.

    -present a compelling argument by integrating valid points linking them explicitly to elements of the reviewed articles.

    -thoroughly evaluate the research in terms of one or two of its most important limitations that are fully justified, making reference to scientific literature.

    -adhere to all scientific essay guidelines

    -write concisely, precisely and logically, using correct scientific language; clearly integrating ideas.

    – reference all sources and adhere to APA formatting conditions.

    -use all these references (given below) when writing the essay plus anymore that you think may be appropriate:

    Burr, V., & King, N. (2012) You’re in cruel England now!: Teaching research ethics through reality TV. Psychology Learning and Teaching, 11 (1). pp. 22-29. ISSN 1475-

    7257

    Hertwig, R., & Ortmann, A. (2008) Deception in Experiments: Revisiting the Arguments in Its Defense, Ethics & Behavior, 18:1, 59-92, DOI: 10.1080/10508420701712990

    Baumrind, D. (1985). Research using intentional deception: Ethical issues revisited. American Psychologist, 40, 165-174.

    Boynton, M.H., Portnoy, D. B., & Johnson, B. T. (2013). Exploring the ethics and psychological impact of deception in psychological research. IRB: Ethics and Human

    Research, 35, 7-13.

    Herrera, C. D. (2001). Ethics, deception, and ‘those Milgram experiments’. Journal of Applied Philosophy, 18, 245-256.

    McArthur, D. (2009). Good ethics can sometimes mean better science: Research ethics and the Milgram experiments. Science and Engineering Ethics, 15, 69-79

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