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C. K. Gunsalus [5]C. Kristina Gunsalus [1]
  1. Bradley J. Brummel, C. K. Gunsalus, Kerri L. Anderson & Michael C. Loui (2010). Development of Role-Play Scenarios for Teaching Responsible Conduct of Research. Science and Engineering Ethics 16 (3):573-589.
    We describe the development, testing, and formative evaluation of nine role-play scenarios for teaching central topics in the responsible conduct of research to graduate students in science and engineering. In response to formative evaluation surveys, students reported that the role-plays were more engaging and promoted deeper understanding than a lecture or case study covering the same topic. In the future, summative evaluations will test whether students display this deeper understanding and retain the lessons of the role-play experience.
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  2. C. Kristina Gunsalus (2005). Human Subject Protections. In. In Arthur W. Galston & Christiana Z. Peppard (eds.), Expanding Horizons in Bioethics. Springer. 35--58.
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  3. C. K. Gunsalus (2004). The Nanny State Meets the Inner Lawyer: Overregulating While Underprotecting Human Participants in Research. Ethics and Behavior 14 (4):369 – 382.
    Without any systematic data or evidence of a problem, or even a thoughtful analysis of costs and benefits, the application of the human participant review system within universities is overreaching at the same time that some risky experimentation on humans outside of universities is unregulated. This article questions the purpose, feasibility, and effectiveness of current IRB approaches to most "2 people talking" situations and proposes scaling back the regulatory system to increase respect accorded it by researchers and its ability to (...)
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  4. C. K. Gunsalus (2001). How Many Degrees of Separation? Preparation, Proximity and Professionalism. Science and Engineering Ethics 7 (4):505-506.
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  5. C. K. Gunsalus (1998). How to Blow the Whistle and Still Have a Career Afterwards. Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):51-64.
    Filing charges of scientific misconduct can be a risky and dangerous endeavor. This article presents rules of conduct to follow when considering whether to report perceived misconduct, and a set of step-by-step procedures for responsible whistleblowing that describe how to do so once the decision to report misconduct has been made. This advice is framed within the university setting, and may not apply fully in industrial settings.
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  6. C. K. Gunsalus (1998). Preventing the Need for Whistleblowing: Practical Advice for University Administrators. [REVIEW] Science and Engineering Ethics 4 (1):75-94.
    A thoughtful and well-designed institutional response to a whistleblower starts long before a problem ever arises. Important elements include efforts by the institution’s leaders to cultivate an ethical environment, provide clear and fair personnel policies, support internal systems for resolving complaints and grievances, and be willing to address problems when they are revealed. While many institutions have well-developed procedures for handling formal grievances, systems for handling complaints at their earliest stages usually receive less attention. This article focuses on systemic elements (...)
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