CMT8824 - REFERENCES AND TEST
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(2) Applebaum, P. (1994). Almost a revolution. New York: Oxford University Press.
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(4) Beane, E., & Beck, J. (1991). Court based civil commitment of alcoholics and substance abusers. Bulletin of the American Academy of Psychiatry and Law, 19, 359‑366.
(5) Belenko, S. (2002). Drug courts. In C. Leukefeld, F. Times, & D. Farabee (Eds.), Treatment of drug offenders (pp. 301-318). New York: Springer.
(6) Brooke, D., Fudala, P., & Johnson, R. (1992). Weighing the pros and cons: Help-seeking by drug misusers in Baltimore. Drug and Alcohol Dependence, 31, 37-43.
(7) Carroll, K. (1997). Enhancing retention in clinical trial of psychosocial treatments: Practical strategies. In L. Onhen, J. Blaine, & J. Boren (Eds.), Beyond the therapeutic alliance: Keeping the drug-dependent individual in treatment. NIDA Research Monograph 165 (pp. 4-24). Rocksville, MD: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
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(9) DiClemente, C. (2003). Addiction and change. New York: Guilford.
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(11) Fagan, R. (1999). An examination of legally requiring treatment for alcohol and other substance abuse problems. Substance Abuse, 20, 26-32.
(12) Farabee, D., Prendergast, M., & Anglin, D. (1998). The effectiveness of coerced treatment for drug-abusing offenders. Federal Probation, 63, 3-10.
(13) Finigan, M. (1999). Assessing costs off-sets in a drug court setting. National Drug Court
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(14) Goldkamp, J., White, M., & Robinson, J. (2001). Do drug courts work? Getting inside the drug court black box. Journal of Drug Issues, 31, 27-72.
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(19) Kermani, E., & Castaneda, R. (1996). Psychoactive substance use in forensic psychiatry. American Journal of Drug and Alcohol Abuse, 22, 1-27.
(20) Lawental, E., McLellan, A., Grissom, G., Brill, P., & O’Brien, C. (1996). Coerced treatment for substance abuse problems detected through workplace urine surveillance is it effective? Journal of Substance Abuse, 8, 115-128.
(21) Leventhal, C. (2002). Drugs, behavior, and modern society 3rd edition. Boston: Allyn & Bacon.
(22) Marlatt, G. (1996). Taxonomy of high-risk situations for alcohol relapse. Addiction 9 (Suppl), 37-49.
(23) Marlatt, G. (1998). Harm reduction. New York: Guilford.
(24) Marlatt, G., & George, W. (1998). Relapse prevention and the maintenance of optimal health”. In S. Shumacher, E. Schron, J. Ockene, & W. McBee (Eds.). Handbook of health behavior change. 2nd edition. (pp. 33-58). New York: Springer.
(25) Marlatt, G. & Gordon, J. (1985). Relapse prevention: Maintenance strategies in the treatment of addictive behaviors. New York: Guilford.
(26) Marlatt, G., Tucker, J., Donovan, D., & Vuchinich, R. (1997). Help-seeking by substance abusers: The role of harm reduction and behavioral-economic approaches to facilitate treatment entry and retention. In L. Onken, J. Blaine, & J. Boren (Eds.), Beyond the therapeutic alliance: Keeping the drug-dependent individual in treatment (pp. 44-84). Rockville, MD: National Institute on Drug Abuse.
(27) Marlow, D., & Kirby, K. (1999). Effective use of sanctions in drug courts: Lessons from behavioral research. National Drug Court Institute Review, II(1), 1-32.
(28) Miller, N., & Flaherty, J. (2000). Effectiveness of coerced treatment (alternative consequences): A review of the clinical research. Journal of Substance Abuse Treatment, 18, 9-16.
(29) Miller, W., & Rollnick, S. (1991). Motivational interviewing. New York: Guilford.
(30) Miller, W., & Rollnick, S. (2002). Motivational interviewing 2nd edition. New York: Guilford
(31) National Drug Court Institute. www.ndci.org.
(32) National Institute on Drug Abuse. Principles of drug addiction: A research-based guide. NCADI Pub. BKD347. www.drugabuse.gov.
(33) Office of Justice Programs. (1998). Looking at a decade of drug courts. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Justice.
(34) Office of National Drug Control Policy. www.whitehousedrugpolicy.gov.
(35) Onken, L, Blaine, J., & Boren, J. (1997). Beyond the therapeutic alliance: Keeping the drug-dependent individual in treatment. NIDA Research Monograph 165. Rockville, MD: National Institute on Drug Abuse.
(36) Rooney, R. (1992). Strategies for work with involuntary clients. New York: Columbia University Press.
(37) Tauber, J., Weinstein, S., & Taube, D.(1999). Federal confidentiality laws and how they affect drug court practitioners. Alexandria, Virginia: National Drug Court Institute.
(38) Taxman, F., & Messina (2002). Civil Commitment: A coerced treatment model. In C.
Leukefeld, F. Tims, & D. Farabee (Eds.), Treatment of drug offenders (pp. 283-298). New
(39) Trotter, C. (1999). Working with involuntary clients. London: Sage.
(40) Tucker, J. (1995). Predictors of help‑seeking and the temporal relationship of help to recovery among treated and untreated recovered problem drinkers. Addiction, 90, 805‑809.
(41) U.S. Department of Health & Human Services (1996). Treatment drug courts: Integrating substance abuse treatment with legal case processing. Rockville, MD: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
(42) U.S. Department of Health & Human Services (2003). www.samhsa.gov.
(43) U.S. General Accounting Office. (1997). Drug courts: Overview of growth, characteristics, and results. Washington, DC: Author.
(44) Young, D. (2002). Impacts of perceived legal pressure on retention in drug treatment. Criminal Justice and Behavior, 29, 27-55.
(45) Wexler, D. (1990). Therapeutic jurisprudence. Durham, NC: Carolina Academic Press.
(46) Wierzbicki, M., & Pekarik, G. (1993). A meta-analysis of psychotherapy dropout. Professional Psychology Research and Practice, 24, 190-195.
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