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    On being a whistleblower: The Needleman case.Claire B. Ernhart, Sandra Scarr & David F. Geneson - 1993 - Ethics and Behavior 3 (1):73 – 93.
    We believe that members of the scientific community have a primary obligation to promote integrity in research and that this obligation includes a duty to report observations that suggest misconduct to agencies that are empowered to examine and evaluate such evidence. Consonant with this responsibility, we became whistleblowers in the case of Herbert Needleman. His 1979 study (Needleman et al., 1979), on the effects of low-level lead exposure on children, is widely cited and highly influential in the formulation of public (...)
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    Response strength as a function of changed intertrial interval.Claire B. Ernhart - 1960 - Journal of Experimental Psychology 60 (4):208.
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    Of whistleblowers, investigators, and judges.Sandra Scarr & Claire B. Ernhart - 1993 - Ethics and Behavior 3 (2):199 – 206.
    Needleman's (1993) reply to our article in this journal (Emhart, Scarr, & Geneson, 1993) is a good example of the tactics he uses to deflect attention from questions of his scientific misconduct. Rather than address the many doubts about his scientific conduct, he attempted to focus readers' attention on (a) the motives and character of colleagues who question his research, (b) legitimate debates in the research literature on low-level lead effects on children, and (c) testimonials by colleagues who cannot know (...)
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