Ruiz-Casares, M. (2012). Knowledge without harm? When follow-up services are not readily available. In K. Te Riele & R. Brooks (Eds.), Negotiating ethical challenges in youth research. New York: Routledge. ISBN: 978-0-415-80847-7.
Young, L., & Barrett, H. (2001). Ethics and participation: Reflections on research with street children. Ethics, Place & Environment: A Journal of Philosophy & Geography, 4(2). pp. 130-134.
Steinberg, A. M., Pynoos, R. S., Goenjian, A. K., Sossanabadi, H., & Sherr, L. (1999). Are researchers bound by child abuse reporting laws? Child Abuse & Neglect, 23(8). pp. 771-777.
Socolar, R. R. S., Runyan, D. K., & Amaya-Jackson, L. (1995). Methodological and ethical issues related to studying child maltreatment. Journal of Family Issues, 16(5). pp. 565-586.
Meade, M. A., & Slesnick, N. (2002). Ethical considerations for research and treatment with runaway and homeless adolescents. The Journal of Psychology, 136(4). pp. 449-463.
Leach, F. (2006). Researching gender violence in schools: Methodological and ethical considerations. World Development, 34(6). pp. 1129-1147.
Methodological and ethical challenges associated with child self-report of maltreatment: Solutions implemented by the LongSCAN Consortium.
Knight, E. D., Runyan, D. K., Dubowitz, H., Brandford, C., Kotch, J., Litrownik, A., & Hunter, W. (2000). Methodological and ethical challenges associated with child self-report of maltreatment: Solutions implemented by the LongSCAN Consortium. Journal of Interpersonal Violence, 15(7). pp. 760-775.