Chapter 7 describes available treatments for antisocial personality disorder. It discusses psychotherapeutic, behavioral, and pharmacologic therapies, as well as therapies designed to treat comorbid conditions. It also describes treatments designed to address some of the social consequences of antisocial personality disorder-associated behavior, such as family discord, failed academic attainment, and occupational shortcomings. A limitation of this chapter is the order in which treatments are presented and how each is emphasized. Treatment of comorbid conditions, particularly substance abuse, has the greatest potential to diminish problems in individuals with antisocial personality disorder, yet it is addressed briefly and late in the chapter. Instead, Dr. Black emphasizes psychotherapeutic techniques in the first half of the chapter, which, as he points out, have little in the way of proven efficacy. Although psychotherapeutic and behavioral treatments may offer the greatest hope in terms of long-term changes in attitude, outlook, and ultimately behavior in individuals with antisocial personality disorder, scientific support for these treatments is extremely limited. Strengths of the chapter are the focus on approaching treatment on a case-by-case basis and the need to remain persistent in treatment, to set limits, and to bring consequences to bear. Treatment of antisocial personality disorder, much like treatment of substance abuse, such as alcohol dependence, is a life-long endeavor, and with this change comes slowly, if at all. Overall, Dr. Black seems to paint a much more positive view of the outcome of treatment of this disorder than the literature supports.