Truth is the beginning of every good thing... and he who would be blessed and happy should be from the first a partaker of the truth, for then he can be trusted. Plato

It seems paradoxical that scientific research, in many ways one of the most questioning and skeptical of human activities, should be dependent on personal trust. But the fact is that without trust the research enterprise could not function. Arnold Relman
Chapter 4: References and Resources
  Misconduct finding: Dr. Eric T. Poehlman. (2005, March 17). Office of Research Integrity.

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

Prentice, E., Crouse, D., & Mann, M. (1992). Scientific merit review: The role of the IACUC. ILAR News, 31(102), 15-19.

Prentice, E., & Zetterman, R. (1983). Evolution, structure and function of the institutional review board. The Nebraska Medical Journal, 68(9), 293-295.

Shamoo, A, & Khin-Maung-Gyi, F. (2002). Ethics of the use of human subjects in research. New York: Garland Science Publishing.

Shamoo, A., & Rsnik, D. (2003). Responsible conduct of research. New York: Oxford University Press.

Speers, M. (2005). Making human research safe: Why we cannot afford to fail. Science and Engineering Ethics, 11, 53-59.

Research Ethics
Chapter 4: The Devil is in the Details
Discussion and Reflection Questions
Integration Questions
References and Resources

This chapter addresses research with human subjects, including risks, protections, and policies governing responsible research conduct. Research with animals is also discussed. Upon completion of this chapter we hope that you can identify the ethical issues and complexities in research with humans and animals. We want you to learn about the rules, guidelines, and behaviors associated with responsible research.

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