15. Psychologists, for the purpose of preserving professional secrecy,
(1) must not disclose any information on their client, except the information authorized in writing by the client, or verbally in an emergency, or unless so ordered by law;
(2) must inform a client who intends to authorize the communication of confidential information to a third party of the consequences of the disclosure and of any reservations they may have;
(3) must not disclose that a client has requested their professional services or intends to use their professional services;
(4) must not mention any factual information likely to identify the client and must modify, if required, certain information identifying the client when using information obtained from the client for didactical, pedagogical or scientific purposes;
(5) must obtain prior written authorization from the client to record or videotape an interview or activity; the authorization must specify the subsequent use of the recording and the terms of revocation of the authorization; and
(6) must not disclose, without authorization, the name of a client when consulting or being supervised by another professional.