Emily Evans [3]Emily L. Evans [3]
See also
Emily Evans
Hanover College
Emily Evans
Cambridge University
Emily Evans-Tarr
University of Plymouth
  1.  18
    Equipoise and the Criteria for Reasonable Action.Emily L. Evans & Alex John London - 2006 - Journal of Law, Medicine and Ethics 34 (2):441-450.
    Critics of clinical equipoise have long argued that it represents an overly permissive, and therefore morally unacceptable, mechanism for resolving the tensions inherent in clinical research. In particular, the equipoise requirement is often attacked on the grounds that it is not sufficiently responsive to the interests of individual patients. In this paper, we outline a view of equipoise that not only withstands a stronger version of this objection, which was recently articulated by Deborah Hellman, but also plays important roles in (...)
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  2.  8
    Informed Consent for PROs in EHR Research: Are Additional Requirements Necessary?Danielle Whicher & Emily Evans - 2016 - American Journal of Bioethics 16 (4):63-65.
  3.  7
    In Defense of Valid Design as a Policy Rule.Emily L. Evans - 2010 - American Journal of Bioethics 10 (6):18-19.
  4.  41
    Uncertainty and public health research ethics.Emily Evans - unknown
    Uncertainty is a necessary condition for the sound moral and scientific conduct of research involving human subjects. If the expert scientific communities, medical or otherwise, lacked uncertainty about the interventions under investigation, it would be unethical to knowingly subject individuals to inferior or harmful treatment. Moreover, if the relative merits of the interventions were previously established, as indicated by the lack of uncertainty within the relevant expert community, the results of the trial would be of little, if any, scientific value. (...)
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    A Wearable Mixed Reality Platform to Augment Overground Walking: A Feasibility Study.Emily Evans, Megan Dass, William M. Muter, Christopher Tuthill, Andrew Q. Tan & Randy D. Trumbower - 2022 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 16.
    Humans routinely modify their walking speed to adapt to functional goals and physical demands. However, damage to the central nervous system often results in abnormal modulation of walking speed and increased risk of falls. There is considerable interest in treatment modalities that can provide safe and salient training opportunities, feedback about walking performance, and that may augment less reliable sensory feedback within the CNS after injury or disease. Fully immersive virtual reality technologies show benefits in boosting training-related gains in walking (...)
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  6.  9
    Review of Alan Cribb, Health and the Good Society: Setting Healthcare Ethics in Social Context. [REVIEW]Emily L. Evans - 2007 - American Journal of Bioethics 7 (6):69-70.