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  1. Disclosure is Inadequate as a Solution to Managing Conflicts of Interest in Human Research.Helene Jacmon - 2018 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 15 (1):71-80.
    Disclosure is a common response to conflicts of interest; it is intended to expose the conflict to scrutiny and enable it to be appropriately managed. For disclosure to be effective the receiver of the disclosure needs to be able to use the information to assess how the conflict may impact on their interests and then implement a suitable response. The act of disclosure also creates an expectation of self-regulation, as the person with the conflicting interests will be mindful of their (...)
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  • A Therapeutic Conundrum: Should a Physician Serve Simultaneously as Caregiver and Researcher?Raymond J. Hutchinson - 2020 - American Journal of Bioethics 20 (10):96-98.
    Volume 20, Issue 10, October 2020, Page 96-98.
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  • Inherent Conflict of Interest in Clinical Research: A Call for Effective Guidance.Marie E. Nicolini & Dave Wendler - 2020 - American Journal of Bioethics 20 (10):94-96.
    Volume 20, Issue 10, October 2020, Page 94-96.
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  • Testimonial Injustice and Speakers’ Duties.Kristin Voigt - 2017 - Journal of Social Philosophy 48 (4):402-420.
    Starting from Miranda Fricker’s recent work on the concept of testimonial injustice, this paper considers what duties testimonial justice creates for speakers. I discuss this question in relation to disclosures of so-called personal conflicts of interest, which authors are sometimes required or encouraged to declare when submitting their work to journals. Personal characteristics that have been disclosed by authors include smoking status, class background and ethnicity. The purpose of this paper is two-fold. First, I argue that disclosures of personal characteristics (...)
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  • Is It Really All About the Money?: Reconsidering Non-Financial Interests in Medical Research.Richard S. Saver - 2012 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 40 (3):467-481.
    Concern about financial conflicts crowds out sufficient consideration of other interests that may bias research conduct. Regulations, institutional policies, and guidance from professional bodies and medical journals all primarily focus on financial ties. But why? Economic gain is not the only powerful influence. This article argues that we under-prioritize non-financial interests in the regulation of medical research. It critiques the usual reasons given for regulating financial and non-financial interests differently — that the interests contrast in terms of tangibility, that financial (...)
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  • Is It Really All About the Money? Reconsidering Non-Financial Interests in Medical Research.Richard S. Saver - 2012 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 40 (3):467-481.
    Conflicts of interest have been reduced to financial conflicts. The National Institutes of Health’s new rules for managing conflicts of interest in medical research, the first major change to the regulations in over 15 years, address only financial ties. Although several commentators urged that the regulations also cover non-financial interests, the Department of Health and Human Services declined to do so. Similarly, the Institute of Medicine’s influential 2009 Conflict of Interest Report focuses almost exclusively on financial conflicts. Institutional policies at (...)
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  • A Review Of: “Miriam Shuchman. The Drug Trial: Nancy Olivieri and the Science Scandal That Rocked the Hospital for Sick Children”: Toronto, Canada: Random House Canada, 2005. 464 Pp. $24.95, Hardcover. [REVIEW]Alexander C. Tsai - 2006 - American Journal of Bioethics 6 (3):74-75.
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  • Reflections on Ethics in Journal Publications.Deborah Poff - 2009 - Journal of Academic Ethics 7 (1-2):51-55.
    This paper addresses a number of ethical issues that arise in the context of journal publishing. These include both issues for the researcher and issues for the editors and editorial board members of journals.
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