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social worker to prowl the client's social media for information, as explained in scenario one. The NASW Code of Ethics (2017) explains that social workers must respect the client's right to withhold permission (1.03a). By seeking information, the social worker would be violating the client's right to privacy. Having a close relationship with your clients via social media can cause an unhealthy dual relationship. If the social worker oversteps, they risk losing their job and license to practice. Reamer (2002) explains that when ethical dilemmas cause for legal action, social workers should look into asking a well-versed attorney. In Wilson's case, his overstepping can cause the client to complain to and sue the agency for an invasion of privacy.ReferencesKaren K. Kirst-Ashman and Grafton H. Hull, J. (2018). Empowerment Series Understanding Generalist Practice.Boston, MA: Cengage Learning.National Association of Social Workers (NASW). (2017). Retrieved from socialwork.sdsu.edu:
Reamer, F. G. (2002, October 14). Eye on Ethics. Retrieved from :