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  1. Allonymous Science: The Politics of Placing and Shifting Credit in Public-Private Nutrition Research.David M. R. Townend, David M. Shaw, Peter Lutz & Bart Penders - 2020 - Life Sciences, Society and Policy 16 (1):1-16.
    Ideally, guidelines reflect an accepted position with respect to matters of concern, ranging from clinical practices to researcher behaviour. Upon close reading, authorship guidelines reserve authorship attribution to individuals fully or almost fully embedded in particular studies, including design or execution as well as significant involvement in the writing process. These requirements prescribe an organisation of scientific work in which this embedding is specifically enabled. Drawing from interviews with nutrition scientists at universities and in the food industry, we demonstrate that (...)
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  • Perceptions and Attitudes about Research Integrity and Misconduct: a Survey among Young Biomedical Researchers in Italy.Alex Mabou Tagne, Niccolò Cassina, Alessia Furgiuele, Elisa Storelli, Marco Cosentino & Franca Marino - 2020 - Journal of Academic Ethics 18 (2):193-205.
    Research misconduct is an alarming concern worldwide, and especially in Italy, where there is no formal training of young researchers in responsible research practices. The main aim of this study was to map the perceptions and attitudes about RM in a sample of young researchers attending a one-week intensive course on methodology, ethics and integrity in biomedical research, held at the University of Insubria. To this end, we administered the Scientific Misconduct Questionnaire to all attendees at the beginning of the (...)
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  • Should the Deceased Be Listed as Authors?Gert Helgesson, William Bülow, Stefan Eriksson & Tove E. Godskesen - 2019 - Journal of Medical Ethics 45 (5):331-338.
    Sometimes participants in research collaboration die before the paper is accepted for publication. The question we raise in this paper is how authorship should be handled in such situations. First, the outcome of a literature survey is presented. Taking this as our starting point, we then go on to discuss authorship of the dead in relation to the requirements of the Vancouver rules. We argue that in principle the deceased can meet the requirements laid down in these authorship guidelines. However, (...)
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  • Why Unethical Papers Should Be Retracted.William Bülow, Tove E. Godskesen, Gert Helgesson & Stefan Eriksson - 2021 - Journal of Medical Ethics 47 (12):e32-e32.
    The purpose of retracting published papers is to maintain the integrity of academic research. Recent work in research ethics has devoted important attention to how to improve the system of paper retraction. In this context, the focus has primarily been on how to handle fraudulent or flawed research papers and how to encourage the retraction of papers based on honest mistakes. Less attention has been paid to whether papers that report unethical research—for example, research performed without appropriate concern for the (...)
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  • Coauthors’ Email Addresses: A Neglected Journal-Level Measure to Uphold Authorship Integrity in Research Collaboration.Ahmed Abu-Zaid - 2020 - Science and Engineering Ethics 26 (3):1879-1880.
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