TAG ARCHIVES FOR Common Rule

11
Aug2017

PRIM&R invites members of our conference Blog Squads to reflect on the conference they attended in an additional post six months after the event. In this post, AER16 Blog Squad member Seth Hall reflects on how he's applied what he learned at AER16 to his day-to-day work. Read more

2
Aug2017

This is Part II of a two-part entry. In June 2017, PRIM&R hosted the webinar series Focus on the Revised Common Rule. Comprising four sessions on the topics of informed consent, exemptions and types of review, biospecimens and identifiable private information, and implications for social, behavioral, and educational research (SBER), these webinars provided a close look at the most significant areas of change described in the revised Common Rule. Read more

1
Aug2017

In June 2017, PRIM&R hosted the webinar series Focus on the Revised Common Rule. Comprising four sessions on the topics of informed consent, exemptions and types of review, biospecimens and identifiable private information, and implications for social, behavioral, and educational research (SBER), these webinars provided a close look at the most significant areas of change described in the revised Common Rule. This is Part I of a two-part series. Read more

28
Jun2017

PRIM&R's Regional Connections Program is designed to encourage research ethics professionals in a given geographic area to connect and build relationships. To that end, we offer support to individuals and institutions who would like to organize and host a Regional Connections event for their community. In this post, Kirstin Morningstar, MBA, CIP, CPIA, regulatory services director, Mary-Colette Lybrand, MS, CCRP, CIP, regulatory services manager, and Alyson Stearns, CIP, regulatory services specialist, in the Office of Research Administration at the University of Texas at Arlington share more about an innovative Regional Connections event initiated by their institution. Read more

27
Jun2017

Among scientists in the field of education, there are many who believe that all educational research, regardless of purpose, should be exempt from IRB processes and procedures. While the government did not approve education as a new category of excused research under the new proposed Common Rule that is currently slated to take effect in January 2018, there remain many areas of consideration that might be affected, including confidentiality, authentication of online participants, consent and assent, and questions around what constitutes research when conducting data collection activities in school settings. Read more

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