In another chapter, Dr. Stanley and Jeannine R. Guido review research on informed consent, including voluntariness, competency, disclosure, comprehension, participants’ reactions to being informed, the decision-making progress, and public opinion regarding informed consent research and the use of deception. I personally was surprised by the amount of deception these authors report in psychological research conducted at the undergraduate level in American universities. I always thought subjects’ participation was voluntary and never imagined that they might be part of a research pool by virtue of their enrollment in an elementary psychology course. I certainly was naive, or perhaps I just read contemporary psychological research using undergraduates as research subjects with an uncritical eye. Recently I have been reviewing research on the effects of explicit pornography on college students’ attitudes toward women and sexuality. Rethinking my literature review in the light of Dr. Guido’s comments about deception, I wonder how much deception was used in the recruitment of these students regarding their informed consent, voluntariness, and knowledge of the use to which the research might be put.