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Australasian Human Research Ethics Consultancy Services Pty Ltd (AHRECS)

Indigenist research and Aboriginal Australia. In Indigenous Peoples’ Wisdom and Power (Chapter: Lester-Irabinna Herbert Rigney 2006)0

Posted by Admin in on May 31, 2015
 

BOOK: Indigenous Peoples’ Wisdom and Power: Affirming Our Knowledge Through Narratives, 2006 / Kunnie, J.E., Goduka, N.I. (ed./s), pp.32-48

 

The Australian Sociological Association (TASA)0

Posted by Admin in on May 30, 2015
 

“TASA is a vibrant organisation committed to promoting sociology in Australia, facilitating sociology, teaching and research, enhancing the professional development of sociologists and assisting sociologists to play a leading role in public conversations about critical social issues. TASA promotes the need for sociological thinking and skills to be placed at the centre of public life. We actively promote sociology in Australia through our events and publications and through engaging in policy discussions around key issues affecting sociology in higher education. We are also committed to growing our connections with sociologists working across the Asia-Pacific region. To this end, our 2015 conference is to be held at James Cook University in Cairns, with participation from sociologists across our region. TASA has a long history, for over 50 years we have been actively promoting our discipline and supporting our members.”

The TASA web site incorporates the TASA Ethical Guidelines – https://www.tasa.org.au/about-tasa/ethical-guidelines/.

The Australian Anthropological Society (AAS)0

Posted by Admin in on May 30, 2015
 

“The Australian Anthropological Society (AAS) Inc was incorporated under New South Wales legislation in 1973 and represents the profession of anthropology in Australia. The Society recognises that anthropological work is broad in scope and includes academic research, teaching, consultancies, and public commentary. Members of the Society currently include a substantial proportion of the practising anthropologists in Australia, with some other members overseas in, for example, New Zealand, Papua New Guinea, and Fiji.”

The AAS web site incorporates the AAS Code of Ethics – http://www.aas.asn.au/wp-content/uploads/2013/05/AAS_Code_of_Ethics-20121.pdf.

University of the South Pacific’s HUMAN RESEARCH ETHICS: A Handbook for USP Researchers0

Posted by Admin in on May 30, 2015
 

“This Handbook explains the values and principles that guide processes and practices of research involving human participants at the University of the South Pacific.

“The ethical values and principles described here apply to all University activities, to all its staff and student researchers including those visiting for short periods, and to any research agreements or partnerships that the University establishes.

“The University’s human ethics will be compliant with the laws of individual University member states, particularly in relation to privacy, confidentiality, ownership, intellectual property requirements, research permit requirements and human rights.”

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