21 found

Year:

  1.  1
    ‘Grey Areas’: Ethical Challenges Posed by Social Media-Enabled Recruitment and Online Data Collection in Cross-Border, Social Science Research.Sara Bamdad, Devin A. Finaughty & Sarah E. Johns - 2021 - Research Ethics 18 (1):24-38.
    Are social science, cross-border research projects, where recruitment and data collection are carried out remotely, required to follow similar ethic...
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  2.  2
    Navigating Conflict Between Research Ethics and Online Platform Terms and Conditions: A Reflective Account.Shi Min Chua - 2021 - Research Ethics 18 (1):39-50.
    Internet users’ comments in online spaces have attracted researchers’ attention in recent years. Although this data is typically publicly available, its use requires careful consideration so as to...
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  3. Reshaping the Review of Consent so We Might Improve Participant Choice.Hugh Davies - 2021 - Research Ethics 18 (1):3-12.
    Consent is one necessary foundation for ethical research and it’s one of the research ethics committee’s major roles to ensure that the consent process meets acceptable standards. Although on Oxfor...
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  4.  4
    Using Wearable Cameras to Investigate Health-Related Daily Life Experiences: A Literature Review of Precautions and Risks in Empirical Studies.Laurel E. Meyer, Lauren Porter, Meghan E. Reilly, Caroline Johnson, Salman Safir, Shelly F. Greenfield, Benjamin C. Silverman, James I. Hudson & Kristin N. Javaras - 2021 - Research Ethics 18 (1):64-83.
    Automated, wearable cameras can benefit health-related research by capturing accurate and objective information about individuals’ daily experiences. However, wearable cameras present unique privac...
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  5.  1
    A Modest Proposal to the Peer Review Process: A Collaborative and Interdisciplinary Approach in the Assessment of Scholarly Communication.August John Hoffman - 2021 - Research Ethics 18 (1):84-91.
    The purpose of the traditional peer review process is to provide a more constructive and scientifically rigorous critical review of scholarly research that builds scientific rigor and validit...
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  6.  1
    Recruiting Pupils for a School-Based Eye Study in Nigeria: Trust and Informed Consent Concerns.Ferdinand Chinedum Maduka-Okafor, Onochie Ike Okoye, Ngozi Oguego, Nnenma Udeh, Ada Aghaji, Obiekwe Okoye, Ifeoma R. Ezegwui, Emmanuel Amaechi Nwobi, Euzebus Ezugwu, Ernest Onwasigwe, Rich E. Umeh & Chiamaka Aneji - 2021 - Research Ethics 18 (1):13-23.
    School-based research presents ethical challenges, especially with respect to informed consent. The manner in which pupils and their parents respond to an invitation to participate in research is l...
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  7.  5
    Can Research Ethics Codes Be a Conduit for Justice? An Examination of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Guidelines in Australia.Deborah Zion & Richard Matthews - 2021 - Research Ethics 18 (1):51-63.
    Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples in Australia, have historically experienced research as another means of colonialization and oppression. Although there are existing frameworks, guidel...
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  8.  3
    A Critical Self-Reflexive Account of a Privileged Researcher in a Complicated Setting: Kakuma Refugee Camp.Neil Bilotta - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (4):435-447.
    As a white, Western-educated man, undertaking research in Kakuma refugee camp, Kenya, I encountered ethical dilemmas related to my privileged racial and gender status. These include power imbalance...
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  9.  1
    A Phenomenographic Study of Scientists’ Beliefs About the Causes of Scientists’ Research Misconduct.Aidan C. Cairns, Caleb Linville, Tyler Garcia, Bill Bridges, Scott Tanona, Jonathan Herington & James T. Laverty - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (4):501-521.
    When scientists act unethically, their actions can cause harm to participants, undermine knowledge creation, and discredit the scientific community. Responsible Conduct of Research training i...
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  10.  18
    The Use of Confidentiality and Anonymity Protections as a Cover for Fraudulent Fieldwork Data.M. V. Dougherty - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (4):480-500.
    Qualitative fieldwork research on sensitive topics sometimes requires that interviewees be granted confidentiality and anonymity. When qualitative researchers later publish their findings, they must ensure that any statements obtained during fieldwork interviews cannot be traced back to the interviewees. Given these protections to interviewees, the integrity of the published findings cannot usually be verified or replicated by third parties, and the scholarly community must trust the word of qualitative researchers when they publish their results. This trust is fundamentally abused, however, (...)
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  11. Evaluating the Prospects for University-Based Ethical Governance in Artificial Intelligence and Data-Driven Innovation.Christine Hine - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (4):464-479.
    There has been considerable debate around the ethical issues raised by data-driven technologies such as artificial intelligence. Ethical principles for the field have focused on the need to ensure...
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  12.  1
    Ethical and Practical Considerations in HIV Drug Trial Closure: Perspectives of Research Staff in Uganda.Sylivia Nalubega, Karen Cox, Henry Mugerwa & Catrin Evans - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (4):423-434.
    There is a gap in evidence regarding how research trial closure processes are managed to ensure continuity of HIV care for HIV positive participants following trial closure within low income settin...
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  13.  3
    Towards an Ọmọlúàbí Code of Research Ethics: Applying a Situated, Participant-Centred Virtue Ethics Framework to Fieldwork with Disadvantaged Populations in Diverse Cultural Settings.Bukola Oyinloye - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (4):401-422.
    This paper presents a participant-centred virtue ethics approach, the Ọmọlúàbí moral-ethical framework, which moves beyond researcher-centred reflexivity to incorporate participants’ moral virtues...
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  14.  1
    Negotiating the Practicalities of Informed Consent in the Field with Children and Young People: Learning From Social Science Researchers.Gina Sherwood & Sarah Parsons - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (4):448-463.
    The real-world navigation of ethics-in-practice versus the bureaucracy of institutional ethics remains challenging. This is especially true for research with children and young people who may be co...
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  15.  1
    What Are the Most Common Reasons for Return of Ethics Submissions? An Audit of an Australian Health Service Ethics Committee.Caitlin Brandenburg, Sarah Thorning & Carine Ruthenberg - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (3):346-358.
    One of the key criticisms of the ethical review process is the time taken to decision, and associated resource use. A key source of delay is that most submissions are required to respond to at leas...
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  16.  4
    Queer Considerations: Exploring the Use of Social Media for Research Recruitment Within LGBTQ Communities.Catherine Littler & Phillip Joy - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (3):267-274.
    The use of social media platforms for research recruitment has continued to increase, especially during the global COVID-19 pandemic. Social media enables researchers to reach di...
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  17.  3
    Research Integrity: Emphasising Our Commitment.Stuart G. Nicholls - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (3):265-266.
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  18.  2
    Identifying and Addressing Nonrational Processes in REB Ethical Decision-Making.Simon Nuttgens - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (3):328-345.
    Ethical decision-making is inherent to the research ethics committee deliberation process. While ethical codes, regulations, and research standards are indispensable in guiding this process,...
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  19.  4
    How Ethical Challenges of Covert Observations Can Be Met in Practice.Nicole Podschuweit - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (3):309-327.
    This paper aims to bring into the ethical debate on covert research two aspects that are neglected to date: the perspective of the research subjects and the special responsibility of investigators...
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  20.  5
    Ethics in Global Research: Creating a Toolkit to Support Integrity and Ethical Action Throughout the Research Journey.Corinne Reid, Clara Calia, Cristóbal Guerra, Liz Grant, Matilda Anderson, Khama Chibwana, Paul Kawale & Action Amos - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (3):359-374.
    Global challenge-led research seeks to contribute to solution-generation for complex problems. Multicultural, multidisciplinary, and multisectoral teams must be capable of operating in highly deman...
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  21.  5
    Ethical Approval: None Sought. How Discourse Analysts Report Ethical Issues Around Publicly Available Online Data.Wyke Stommel & Lynn de Rijk - 2021 - Research Ethics 17 (3):275-297.
    Although ethical guidelines for doing Internet research are available, most prominently those of the Association of Internet Researchers, ethical decision-making for research on publ...
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