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Ethics and Research Methods

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Showing results 241250 of 264
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  • Embargo expired:
    7-Nov-2012 2:00 PM EST

Article ID: 595779

Scientific Progress Could be Casualty in Public Health vs. Privacy Debate Over Newborn Blood Samples, Experts Warn

Johns Hopkins Berman Institute of Bioethics

The tremendous potential public health benefits of research with blood samples left over after routine newborn screening must not be lost amidst controversy and litigation, say medical and bioethics experts in a commentary published in the journal Science Translational Medicine.

Released:
5-Nov-2012 3:00 PM EST
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Article ID: 595827

Study Reveals Declining Influence of High Impact Factor Journals

Universite de Montreal

The most prestigious peer-reviewed journals in the world, such as Cell, Nature, Science, and the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), have less and less influence amongst scientists, according to a paper co-authored by Vincent Larivière, a professor at the University of Montreal’s School of Library and Information Sciences.

Released:
7-Nov-2012 7:00 AM EST
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Article ID: 595781

Healthcare Ethics Consultants Share Lessons Learned

Johns Hopkins Berman Institute of Bioethics

Healthcare ethics consultants are called upon in the most difficult of circumstances; where do they turn for advice? The American Society For Bioethics and Humanities’ Clinical Ethics Consultation Affairs Committee (CECA) is taking a community approach, creating an online forum for feedback and shared experiences to accompany a paper published in the Fall 2012 issue of the Journal of Clinical Ethics.

Released:
5-Nov-2012 5:00 PM EST
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Article ID: 595654

New Way to Measure Ethics of Ads is Developed at Penn State

Dick Jones Communications

The advertising ethicality evaluative map (AEEM), conceived by Lee Ahern of Penn State’s College of Communications, separates individual advertisements on a four-quadrant map to enable people to see which ads may be problematic.

Released:
1-Nov-2012 11:40 AM EDT

Social and Behavioral Sciences

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Article ID: 595389

Conscience Legislation Ignores Medical Providers Committed to Giving Patients All Necessary Care

Washington University in St. Louis

Advances in medicine allow doctors to keep patients alive longer, tackle fertility problems and extend the viability of premature babies. They also lead to a growing number of moral questions for both the medical provider and patient. “Across the country, so-called conscience legislation allows doctors and nurses to refuse to provide abortions, contraception, sterilizations, and end-of-life care,” says Elizabeth Sepper, JD, health law expert and professor of law at Washington University in St. Louis. “But legislators have totally overlooked the consciences of providers who have made the conscientious judgment to deliver care and of the patients who seek these treatments.” She says that laws should negotiate conflict between individual and institutional belief without losing sight of the patient. Sepper will discuss this issue during a 10/26 webcast.

Released:
25-Oct-2012 8:10 AM EDT
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  • Embargo expired:
    1-Oct-2012 3:05 PM EDT

Article ID: 594272

Misconduct, Not Error, Accounts For Most Scientific Paper Retractions

Albert Einstein College of Medicine

A team of researchers including Arturo Casadevall, M.D., Ph.D., of Albert Einstein College of Medicine, has found that misconduct is responsible for two-thirds of all scientific paper retractions.

Released:
28-Sep-2012 11:45 AM EDT
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Article ID: 593645

Doctors Who Perform Abortions Are Compelled by Conscience, Just Like Those Who Refuse

Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan

Exercising conscience in healthcare is usually defined as refusing to provide contested services, like abortion. But in an article to be published Sept. 13 in the New England Journal of Medicine, a University of Michigan faculty member says doctors can be “conscientious” providers of abortion.

Released:
13-Sep-2012 3:35 PM EDT
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  • Embargo expired:
    22-Aug-2012 5:00 PM EDT

Article ID: 592729

Experts Say Ethical Dilemmas Contribute to "Critical Weaknesses" in FDA Postmarket Oversight

Johns Hopkins Berman Institute of Bioethics

Ethical challenges are central to persistent “critical weaknesses” in the national system for ensuring drug safety, according to a commentary by former Institute of Medicine (IOM) committee members published today in the New England Journal of Medicine.

Released:
17-Aug-2012 11:00 AM EDT
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Article ID: 592221

WUSTL Bioethics Expert Weighs in on Human Subject Research

Washington University in St. Louis

The federal government is in the process of revising the regulations that govern most human subject research in the United States. In a “Policy Forum” piece in the Aug. 3 issue of "Science," bioethics expert Rebecca Dresser, JD, the Daniel Noyes Kirby Professor of Law and professor of ethics in medicine at Washington University in St. Louis, weighs in with recommendations for changes in the oversight process.

Released:
2-Aug-2012 3:25 PM EDT

Law and Public Policy


Showing results 241250 of 264

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