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Jane Kaye [4]J. Kaye [3]Jonathan D. Kaye [2]Joel Kaye [2]
Jeffrey A. Kaye [1]Julian B. Kaye [1]Jacqueline Kaye [1]Joe Kaye [1]

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Profile: Jerry Kaye
Profile: Johsua Kaye (New School for Social Research)
Profile: Jennifer Kaye (University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee)
  1. Don Chalmers, Michael Burgess, Kelly Edwards, Jane Kaye, Eric M. Meslin & Dianne Nicol (2015). Marking Shifts in Human Research Ethics in the Development of Biobanking. Public Health Ethics 8 (1):63-71.
    Biobanks are increasingly being created specifically for research purposes. Concomitantly, we are seeing significant and evolving shifts in research ethics in relation to biobanking. Three discrete shifts are identified in this article. The first extends the ethical focus beyond the protection of human subjects to the promotion of broader community benefits of research utilizing biobanked resources, and an expectation that these benefits will be shared. The second involves the evolution of the traditional consent paradigm for future research uses of biobanks (...)
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  2. Jane Kaye (ed.) (2012). Governing Biobanks: Understanding the Interplay Between Law and Practice. Hart Pub..
     
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  3. B. M. Knoppers, J. R. Harris, P. R. Burton, M. Murtagh, D. Cox, M. Deschenes, I. Fortier, T. J. Hudson, J. Kaye & K. Lindpaintner (2011). From Genomic Databases to Translation: A Call to Action. Journal of Medical Ethics 37 (8):515-516.
    The rapid rise of international collaborative science has enabled access to genomic data. In this article, it is argued that to move beyond mapping genomic variation to understanding its role in complex disease aetiology and treatment will require extending data sharing for the purposes of clinical research translation and implementation.
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  4. Jane Kaye, Paula Boddington, Jantina de Vries, Naomi Hawkins & Karen Melham, Ethical Implications of the Use of Whole Genome Methods in Medical Research.
    The use of genome-wide association studies in medical research and the increased ability to share data give a new twist to some of the perennial ethical issues associated with genomic research. GWAS create particular challenges because they produce fine, detailed, genotype information at high resolution, and the results of more focused studies can potentially be used to determine genetic variation for a wide range of conditions and traits. The information from a GWA scan is derived from DNA that is a (...)
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  5. J. Kaye (2007). Testing Times: What is the Legal Situation When an Adolescent Wants a Genetic Test? Clinical Ethics 2 (4):176-180.
    Clinicians, as well as other health-care professionals in genetics clinics, may find themselves in the position where they must consider whether it would be appropriate to offer a diagnostic genetic test to an adolescent. While a clinician's decision to offer a diagnostic genetic test may be straightforward in clinical terms, the dynamics of family interaction and circumstances may make the decision-making process more complicated. Disagreement between parent and child place clinicians in a difficult position and they must be clear about (...)
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  6. A. Lucassen & J. Kaye (2006). Genetic Testing Without Consent: The Implications of the New Human Tissue Act 2004. Journal of Medical Ethics 32 (12):690-692.
    Despite its focus on consent the new Human Tissue Act 2004 allows for testing without consent where a relative could benefitIn recognition of the fact that genetic test results in people can have implications for close relatives, the new Human Tissue Act 2004 allows for a direction to access a person’s tissue so that testing can be carried out for the benefit of a relative, without the consent of that person. Clinical practice governed by common law and statute, before this (...)
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  7. Todd S. Braver, Deanna M. Barch, Beth A. Keys, Cameron S. Carter, Jonathan D. Cohen, Jeffrey A. Kaye, Jeri S. Janowsky, Stephan F. Taylor, Jerome A. Yesavage & Martin S. Mumenthaler (2001). Context Processing in Older Adults: Evidence for a Theory Relating Cognitive Control to Neurobiology in Healthy Aging. Journal of Experimental Psychology: General 130 (4):746.
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  8. Joel Kaye (2000). Odd Langholm, The Legacy of Scholasticism in Economic Thought: Antecedents of Choice and Power.(Historical Perspectives on Modern Economics.) Cambridge, Eng.: Cambridge University Press, 1998. Pp. Xi, 215. $59.95. [REVIEW] Speculum 75 (3):705-708.
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  9. Jacqueline Kaye (1996). The Implications of a Too‐Regular Form: The Muslim Woman and the European Mind. The European Legacy 1 (3):900-907.
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  10. B. Elan Dresher & Jonathan D. Kaye (1990). A Computational Learning Model for Metrical Phonology. Cognition 34 (2):137-195.
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  11. Sylvia Joseph Galambos, C. R. Gallistel, Rachel Gelman, Susan Goldin-Meadow, Trevor A. Harley, Annette Karmiloff-Smith, Jonathan D. Kaye, Stephen M. Kosslyn, Robert J. Melara & Elizabeth F. Shipley (1990). Fly~, Rex A., 203. Cognition 34 (303):303.
     
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