TAG ARCHIVES FOR human subjects protections

20
Dec2016

Research partners”—that’s what scientists and doctors call people who serve as study subjects. Government officials and ethicists use the same term, depicting subjects as equal to the professionals who conduct and oversee health research. But there’s a problem with the egalitarian language. It simply isn’t accurate. Read more

6
Sep2016

In Case You Missed It (ICYMI): From time-to-time, PRIM&R will feature particularly well-received posts from the recent past. These posts remain timely as topics of discussion in the fields of research ethics, human subjects protections, or animal care and use. Highlighting them now enables readers who may have missed them a chance to read and comment. In this ICYMI, Michael Zimmer delves into one of the most important - and ethically fraught - new fields of research: Big Data. Read more

2
Sep2016

This week’s Research Ethics Roundup highlights the research implications of the Drug Enforcement Administration (DEA) decision to keep marijuana a Schedule 1 drug, public concern about hackers and stored genetic information, one bioethics professor’s take on the National Institutes of Health’s proposed policy for funding chimera research, and the European Medicines Agency’s response to a French clinical trial that left one man dead. Read more

8
Aug2016

By Jason Gerson, PhD

The Patient-Centered Outcomes Research Institute (PCORI) supports research that provides high-integrity, evidence-based information to patients, clinicians, and the broader healthcare community. PCORI funds clinical comparative effectiveness research (CER) that engages patients and other stakeholders throughout the research process. The research we fund aspires to answer real-world questions about what works best for patients, based on their circumstances and concerns.

From PCORI’s start, supporting methodological research has been a priority; it is highlighted as such in our authorizing legislation. We think broadly about what [...] Read more

1
Jul2016

On June 29, the National Academies of Science, Medicine, and Engineering released Part 2 of their report, Optimizing the Nation’s Investment in Academic Research: A New Regulatory Framework for the 21st Century. The report, written by the Committee on Federal Research Regulations and Reporting Requirements in response to a Congressional request, examines the impact of regulations and policies governing federally funded academic research in the United States. Part 1, released in September 2015, concluded that the continued expansion of federal regulations is “diminishing the effectiveness of the U.S. research enterprise, and lowering the return on federal investment in basic and applied research by diverting investigators’ time and institutional [...] Read more

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