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  1.  13
    Nature and history of the CIOMS International Ethical Guidelines and implications for local implementation: A perspective from East Africa.John Barugahare & Paul Kutyabami - 2019 - Developing World Bioethics 20 (4):175-183.
    The theme of the 10th Annual Research Ethics Conference organized by the Uganda National Council for Science and Technology (2018) was “Evolution of Research Ethics in Uganda and the Region: Past, Present and Future”. We were asked to address the topic: “The History of CIOMS and the recent changes in the international ethics guidelines: implications for local research”. The thrust of the conference was to track progress in ensuring ethical conduct of research, highlight challenges encountered, and to propose strategies for (...)
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  2.  24
    Assessing the quality of informed consent in a resource-limited setting: A cross-sectional study. [REVIEW]Ronald Kiguba, Paul Kutyabami, Stephen Kiwuwa, Elly Katabira & Nelson Sewankambo - 2012 - BMC Medical Ethics 13 (1):21-.
    Background: The process of obtaining informed consent continues to be a contentious issue in clinical and public health research carried out in resource-limited settings. We sought to evaluate this process among human research participants in randomly selected active research studies approved by the School of Medicine Research and Ethics Committee at the College of Health Sciences, Makerere University. Methods: Data were collected using semi-structured interviewer-administered questionnaires on clinic days after initial or repeat informed consent procedures for the respective clinical studies (...)
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  3. Research site monitoring for compliance with ethics regulatory standards: review of experience from Uganda. [REVIEW]Joseph Ochieng, Julius Ecuru, Frederick Nakwagala & Paul Kutyabami - 2013 - BMC Medical Ethics 14 (1):23.
    On site monitoring of research is one of the most effective ways to ensure compliance during research conduct. However, it is least carried out primarily for two reasons: presumed high costs both in terms of human resources and finances; and the lack of a clear framework for undertaking site monitoring. In this paper we discuss a model for research site monitoring that may be cost effective and feasible in low resource settings.
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