TAG ARCHIVES FOR research ethics

29
Oct2014

by Brandon Brown, MPH, PhD, Assistant Professor and Director of the Global Health Research, Education, and Translation (GHREAT) Initiative, University of California-Irvine Program in Public Health

So far, the current Ebola epidemic has resulted in more than 9,000 cases and 4,500 related deaths in affected West African countries, with additional cases now in the United States and Europe. As we learn more, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention is Read more

22
Oct2014

Elizabeth_Buchananby Elizabeth Buchanan, PhD, Endowed Chair in Ethics, University of Wisconsin-Stout

On Thursday, October 30, PRIM&R will host a webinar, The Future of Internet Research: What We Can Learn from the Facebook Emotional Contagion Study, which will explore the Facebook emotional contagion study and some of the questions that it raised related to internet and social media research. In advance of that webinar, we are sharing different perspectives on the controversy. Last week, PRIM&R’s executive director, Elisa A. Hurley, PhD, <[...] Read more

20
Oct2014

Felix A. Khin-Maung-Gyi, PharmD, MBA, CIP, RAC, an active and valued leader in the field of human subjects protections and proud family man, passed away on October 2, 2014.

A pharmacist by training, Dr. Gyi received a bachelor’s degree in pharmacy from the University of Maryland School of Pharmacy in 1983, and went on to receive his doctorate in the subject from Duquesne University in 1986. He also obtained a master’s in business administration from Loyola University Maryland (Read more

15
Oct2014

by Elisa A. Hurley, PhD, Executive Director

Much has been written in the past few months—pro and con—about the results of the Facebook emotional contagion study published in June in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. The study manipulated the News Feeds of 700,000 unknowing Facebook users for a week in January 2012 by adjusting Facebook’s existing algorithm to over-select for either more positive or more negative language in posts. At the end of the week, [...] Read more

24
Sep2014

by Meryn Robinson, Educational Program Intern

When reviewing a study that sought to investigate how sex offenders used networked technologies and communications for human trafficking, Hila Berger, MPH, CIP, and her colleagues on the IRB at Montclair State University faced a unique challenge: balancing protections for the study’s subjects—sex offenders—against protections for potential victims. The potential for subjects to incriminate themselves and potential legal obligations related to information disclosed during the research further complicated the protocol review. To overcome these challenges, the IRB and legal counsel worked together to implement additional protections for the group.
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