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John P. Gluck [14]John P. Gluck Jr [1]
  1. Tom L. Beauchamp, Hope R. Ferdowsian & John P. Gluck (2014). Rethinking the Ethics of Research Involving Nonhuman Animals: Introduction. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 35 (2):91-96.
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  2. John P. Gluck (2014). Moving Beyond the Welfare Standard of Psychological Well-Being for Nonhuman Primates: The Case of Chimpanzees. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 35 (2):105-116.
    Since 1985, the US Animal Welfare Act and Public Health Service policy have required that researchers using nonhuman primates in biomedical and behavioral research develop a plan “for a physical environment adequate to promote the psychological well-being of primates.” In pursuing this charge, housing attributes such as social companionship, opportunities to express species-typical behavior, suitable space for expanded locomotor activity, and nonstressful relationships with laboratory personnel are dimensions that have dominated the discussion. Regulators were careful not to direct a specific (...)
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  3. Tom L. Beauchamp, Hope R. Ferdowsian & John P. Gluck (2012). Where Are We in the Justification of Research Involving Chimpanzees? Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 22 (3):211-242.
    On December 15, 2011, a final report was issued by the Committee on the Use of Chimpanzees in Biomedical and Behavioral Research, which had been convened by the U. S. Institute of Medicine (IOM) in collaboration with National Research Council (NRC) of the National Academies. Within a month of its release, this report was designated by Wired Science one of the “top scientific discoveries of 2011” (Wired Science Staff 2011). The ad hoc Committee responsible for this report was formed at (...)
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  4. John P. Gluck (2012). Searching for Ethical Consistency in Our Lives with Animals. Society and Animals 20 (3):311-313.
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  5. David M. Craig, Robert I. Field, Ar Caplan, John P. Gluck, Mark T. Holdsworth, Bert Gordijn, L. Norbert, Henk A. M. J. ten Have, Norbert L. Steinkamp & Inmaculada de Melo-Martin (2008). By Author. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 18 (4):405-407.
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  6. John P. Gluck & Mark T. Holdsworth (2008). FDA Releases Draft Guidance on Regulation of Genetically Engineered Animals. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 18 (4):393-402.
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  7. Franklin G. Miller, John P. Gluck Jr & David Wendler (2008). Debriefing and Accountability in Deceptive Research. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 18 (3):235-251.
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  8. Janet L. Brody, John P. Gluck & Alfredo S. Aragon (2000). Participants' Understanding of the Process of Psychological Research: Debriefing. Ethics and Behavior 10 (1):13 – 25.
    In a broad-based study of experiences in psychological research, 65 undergraduates participating in a wide range of psychological experiments were interviewed in depth. Overall findings demonstrated that participants hold varying views, with only 32% of participants characterizing their experiences as completely positive. Participants' descriptions of their debriefing experiences suggest substantial variability in the content, format, and general quality of debriefing practices. Just over 40% of the debriefing experiences were viewed favorably. Positive debriefing experiences were described as including a thorough explanation (...)
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  9. John P. Gluck (1997). Harry F. Harlow and Animal Research: Reflection on the Ethical Paradox. Ethics and Behavior 7 (2):149 – 161.
    With respect to the ethical debate about the treatment of animals in biomedical and behavioral research, Harry F. Harlow represents a paradox. On the one hand, his work on monkey cognition and social development fostered a view of the animals as having rich subjective lives filled with intention and emotion. On the other, he has been criticized for the conduct of research that seemed to ignore the ethical implications of his own discoveries. The basis of this contradiction is discussed and (...)
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  10. John P. Gluck (1997). Steps in the Ethical Analysis of Learned Helplessness. Ethics and Behavior 7 (2):186 – 188.
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  11. John P. Gluck & F. Barbara Orlans (1997). Institutional Animal Care and Use Committees: A Flawed Paradigm or Work in Progress? Ethics and Behavior 7 (4):329 – 336.
    In his challenging article, Steneck (1997) criticized the creation of the Institutional Animal Care and Use Committee (IACUC) system established by the 1985 amendments to the Animal Welfare Act. He saw the IACUC review and approval of biomedical and behavioral research with animals as an unnecessary "reassignment" of duties from existing animal care programs to IACUC committees. He argued that the committees are unable to do the work expected of them for basically three reasons: (a) the membership lacks the expertise (...)
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  12. Randy Malamud, Jeffrey Moussaieff Masson, Ollin Eugene Myers Jr, Barbara Orlans, Tom L. Beauchamp, Rebecca Dresser, David B. Morton, John P. Gluck, Kenneth D. Pimple & F. Barbara Orlans (1997). Ralph H. Lutts The Wild Animal Story Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1998, 302 Pp. Howard Lyman Mad Cowboy. [REVIEW] Ethics and Behavior 7:2.
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  13. Jennifer J. Eldridge & John P. Gluck (1996). Gender Differences in Attitudes Toward Animal Research. Ethics and Behavior 6 (3):239 – 256.
    Although gender differences in attitudes toward animal research have been reported in the literature for some time, exploration into the nature of these differences has received less attention. This article examines gender differences in responses to a survey of attitudes toward the use of animals in research. The survey was completed by college students and consisted of items intended to tap different issues related to the animal research debate. Results indicated that women were more likely than men to support tenets (...)
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  14. John P. Gluck & Stephen Hahn-Smith (1995). Deception in Psychological Research. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 5 (4):386-388.
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  15. John P. Gluck & Steven R. Kubacki (1991). Animals in Biomedical Research: The Undermining Effect of the Rhetoric of the Besieged. Ethics and Behavior 1 (3):157 – 173.
    It is correctly asserted that the intensity of the current debate over the use of animals in biomedical research is unprecedented. The extent of expressed animosity and distrust has stunned many researchers. In response, researchers have tended to take a strategic defensive posture, which involves the assertion of several abstract positions that serve to obstruct resolution of the debate. Those abstractions include the notions that the animal protection movement is trivial and purely anti-intellectual in scope, that all science is good (...)
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