A little integrity is better than any career. Ralph Waldo Emerson

It makes all the difference in the world whether we put truth in the first place,
or in the second place. John Morley
Chapter 3: References and Resources
  Krimsky, S., & Rothenberg, L. (2001). Conflict of interest policies in science and medical journals: Editorial practices and author disclosures. Science and Engineering Ethics, 7, 205-218.

Leary, W. (2003, June 23). Measure calls for wider access to federally financed research. The New York Times, p. A23.

Petersen, M. (2003, September 27). Science journals tighten rules for disclosure of financial ties. The New York Times, p. A10.

Pimple, K. (2002). Six domains of research ethics: A heuristic framework for the responsible conduct of research. Science and Engineering Ethics, 8, 191-205.

Schrag, B., Ferell, G., Weil, V., & Fiedler, T. (2003). Barking up the wrong tree? Industry funding of academic research: A case study with commentaries. Science and Engineering Ethics, 9, 569-582.

Spier, R. (2002). On dealing with bias. Science and Engineering Ethics, 8, 483-484.

Research Ethics
Chapter 3: Anything for a Buck
Discussion and Reflection Questions
Integration Questions
References and Resources

This chapter addresses conflicts of interest in research. Upon your completion of this chapter, we hope that you can identify what constitutes conflicts of interest, including financial, intellectual, personal, and time/work commitment conflicts, that impact responsible conduct of research. We also want you to learn about institutional and federal policies that serve to help researchers reduce, manage, and address conflicts of interest.

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