A peer-reviewed, evidence-based journal for clinicians in the field of neuroscience
Issue link: http://innovationscns.epubxp.com/i/425963
[ V O L U M E 1 1 , N U M B E R 9 – 1 0 , S E P T E M B E R – O C T O B E R 2 0 1 4 ] Innovations in CLINICAL NEUROSCIENCE 65 National Alliance for Suicide Prevention. September 2012. http://www.surgeongeneral.gov/libr ary/reports/national-strategy- suicide-prevention/full_report- rev.pdf. Accessed October 1, 2014. 7. Crosby AE, Ortega L, Melanson C. Self-Directed Violence Surveillance: Uniform Definitions and Recommended Data Elements, Version 1.0. Atlanta, GA: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and National Center for Injury Prevention and Control; 2011. 8. Columbia University Medical Center. Columbia–Suicide Severity Rating Scale (C–SSRS): history/development. http://www.cssrs.columbia.edu/ about_cssrs.html. Accessed October 1, 2014. 9. United Nations. Best Practice Guidelines for Developing International Statistical Classifications. UN Department of Economic and Social Affairs Statistics Division. Report from Expert Group Meeting on International Statistical Classifications. New York, NY: May 13–15, 2013. 10. Agger B. Cultural Studies as Critical Theory. London, UK: The Falmer Press; 1992:102. 11. Giddens JM, Sheehan DV. Do the five combinations of suicidal ideation in the FDA 2012 Draft Guidance document and the C–SSRS adequately cover all suicidal ideation combinations in practice? Innov Clin Neurosci. 2014;11(9–10):172–178. 12. Sheehan DV, Alphs L, Mao L, et al. Comparative validation of the S-STS, the ISST-Plus, and the C–SSRS for assessing the suicidal thinking and behavior FDA 2012 Draft Guidance suicidality categories. Innov Clin Neurosci. 2014;11(9–10):32–46. 13. At line 261, the 2012 FDA Draft Guidance (see ref 4) does concede that suicidal events may not always operate on a continuum: "[…]it is often difficult to determine whether a sequence of such events represents a continuum of related events, in which case it would be most reasonable to classify such a continuum according to the most serious event or whether these are really distinct events, in which case it would be reasonable to consider them separately." Operationally, however, the five ideation combinations clearly reflect a staircase of escalating severity moving up through steps of suicidal ideation. 14. Giddens JM, Sheehan DV. Is a count of suicidal ideation and behavior events useful in assessing global severity of suicidality? a case study. Innov Clin Neurosci. 2014;11(9–10):179–181. 15. Baumeister R. Masochism as escape from self. J Sex Res. 1988;20:28–59. 16. Grand Rounds 2011 [video]. Child Center of New York University (NYULMC). October 28, 2011. See at 48:20 minutes. Accessed online November 20, 2012. Available on request from firstname.lastname@example.org. 17. Giddens JM, Sheehan DV. Is there any value in asking the question "do you think you would be better off dead" in assessing suicide? Innov Clin Neurosci. 2014;11(9–10):182–190. 18. Giddens JM, Sheehan KH, Sheehan DV. The Columbia-Suicide Severity Rating Scale (C-SSRS): Has the "gold standard" become a liability? Innov Clin Neurosci. 2014;11(9–10):66–80.