Saks and Golshan divide their book into five chapters. Chapter 1, “Law and Literature on Informed Consent,” reviews the current status of applicable case law and outlines the current legal state of informed consent in psychotherapy. In chapter 2, “Analysis of the Concept of Informed Consent: The Theory,” the authors deconstruct the elements of informed consent procedures as applied to psychoanalysis. In their third chapter, they review a survey that they conducted to investigate the current practices of informed consent in psychoanalysis. Here, they describe their study design, initial hypothesis, methods, and results. In chapter 4, “Empirical Study: Discussion,” they review their findings and extrapolate on the congruence or dissonance with reports of clinical practices. Their final chapter outlines the limitations of their survey (small sample size and constricted age range of respondents) and raises ideas for future research. The “Afterword: Our Own View” provides a discussion promoting a process view of informed consent to psychotherapy (2). The appendices offer a useful collection of U.S. laws and regulations on informed consent organized by state.