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  1. Integrity in Biomedical Research: A Systematic Review of Studies in China.Nannan Yi, Benoit Nemery & Kris Dierickx - 2019 - Science and Engineering Ethics 25 (4):1271-1301.
    Recent empirical evidence has demonstrated that research misconduct occurs to a substantial degree in biomedical research. It has been suggested that scientific integrity is also of concern in China, but this seems to be based largely on anecdotal evidence. We, therefore, sought to explore the Chinese situation, by making a systematic review of published empirical studies on biomedical research integrity in China. One of our purposes was also to summarize the existing body of research published in Chinese. We searched the (...)
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  • Purple Dragons and Yellow Toadstools a Versatile Exercise for Introducing Students to Negotiated Consensus.Brian P. Coppola, India C. Plough & Huai Sun - 2019 - Science and Engineering Ethics 25 (4):1261-1269.
    An activity called Purple Dragons and Yellow Toadstools, originally reported in 1987 as a training activity for jurors, was adapted as a priming exercise for a unit on teaching research ethics with undergraduate students. In this activity, learners develop skills for building negotiated consensus. The procedure involves individuals’ ranking 10–15 moral transgressions and/or legal violations followed by a small group discussion in order to arrive at an agreed-upon ranking by the team. The framework has proved to be quite flexible, adaptable (...)
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  • Retracted Publications in the Biomedical Literature From Open Access Journals.Tao Wang, Qin-Rui Xing, Hui Wang & Wei Chen - 2019 - Science and Engineering Ethics 25 (3):855-868.
    The number of articles published in open access journals has increased dramatically in recent years. Simultaneously, the quality of publications in these journals has been called into question. Few studies have explored the retraction rate from OAJs. The purpose of the current study was to determine the reasons for retractions of articles from OAJs in biomedical research. The Medline database was searched through PubMed to identify retracted publications in OAJs. The journals were identified by the Directory of Open Access Journals. (...)
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  • Science as a Matter of Honour: How Accused Scientists Deal with Scientific Fraud in Japan.Pablo Pellegrini - 2018 - Science and Engineering Ethics 24 (4):1297-1313.
    Practices related to research misconduct seem to have been multiplied in recent years. Many cases of scientific fraud have been exposed publicly, and journals and academic institutions have deployed different measures worldwide in this regard. However, the influence of specific social and cultural environments on scientific fraud may vary from society to society. This article analyzes how scientists in Japan deal with accusations of scientific fraud. For such a purpose, a series of scientific fraud cases that took place in Japan (...)
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