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In this thought-provoking post Erich von Dietze (AHRECS Senior Consultant) and Geoff Dandie (AHRECS Consultant) reflects upon institutions and Animal Ethics Committees receiving external enquiries about Animal Ethics at the institution.
In addition to their roles at AHRECS, they are very experienced in Animal Ethics at a number of institutions, including the operation of Animal Ethics Committees.
As this post observes, such enquiries can arrive in the form of Right For Information requests/FOI requests, complaints or written requests.
It should be noted, that Right For Information requests/FOI legislation often direct that decision makers must not concern themselves with how an applicant might use the information they seek.
This discussion is likely to be especially useful and topical, given the drive towards openness in Australia and Aotearoa New Zealand.
We would be very interested in hearing from the AHRECS community on your own thoughts on these matters.
Gary Allen and Mark Israel reflect on constructive approaches to languages in human research and for research ethics committees.
Gary Allen and Mark Israel
Much human research is conducted in languages that are not the same as that used by the research ethics review body or the chief investigators. This can manifest in a number of ways including:
Recruitment and consent materials;
Data collection tools (surveys, interview instruments and observation matrices), and
return of results to participants
There is literature on the ethics of interpreting and translation (Drugan, 2017) as well as on the ethics of research in those fields (Tiselius, 2019). However, for our purposes, we want to focus on the first two situations…