Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 3 (3):179-185 (2006)
The challenge for those responsible for funding, brokering and assessing the merit of proposed Indigenous research is to identify and then work co-operatively with appropriate representatives of Indigenous interests in order to increase the flow of benefits from research to Indigenous peoples. Experience in Australia has shown that this is not a straightforward process. In this paper we indicate some reasons why it is important for the research community to broker research with representative Indigenous organisations and to involve Indigenous peoples in the ethical assessment and conduct of research. We then identify some barriers to the achievement of these objectives and outline recently developed interventions from the field of health research that aim to promote a more effective working relationship between Indigenous peoples and members of the research community.
|Keywords||Ethics Research Indigenous populations Australia|
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References found in this work BETA
A Commentary on the NH&MRC Draft Values and Ethics in Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Health Research.Lynn Gillam & Priscilla Pyett - 2003 - Monash Bioethics Review 22 (4):8-19.
The Ethics of Health Research and Indigenous Peoples [Reply to Gillam, Lynn and Pyett, Priscilla. A Commentary on the NH and MRC Draft Values and Ethics in Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Health Research.].Jane McKendrick & Pamela Aratukutuku Bennett - 2003 - Monash Bioethics Review 22 (4):20.
The New National Statement on Ethical Conduct in Research Involving Humans: A Commentary.Lynn Gillam - 2000 - Monash Bioethics Review 19 (1).
Citations of this work BETA
Indigenous Research: A Commitment to Walking the Talk. The Gudaga Study—an Australian Case Study. [REVIEW]A. Knight Jennifer, J. Comino Elizabeth, Harris Elizabeth & Jackson-Pulver Lisa - 2009 - Journal of Bioethical Inquiry 6 (4):467-476.
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