This blog will provide a discussion of issues present in deidentifying marginalised research participants, or research participants who request to
On the Problem of “Worldlessness”. Do The Declaration of Helsinki and the Council for International Organizations of Medical Science Guidelines Protect the Stateless in the Research Context?
Associate Professor Deborah Zion Chair, Victoria University, HREC. [email protected] Can these bones live? Ezekiel, 37:3. The Declaration of Helsinki has
In a 2016 conference paper discussing ethical use of student data I noted that there was a ‘disconnect between national
Covert research is associated with deliberate deception in social research and equated with harm and risk to the researcher, the
Building the Conversation This month’s addition to the Building the Conversation series reflects upon how institutional template consent material can
The publication of the Hong Kong Principles comes at a time when there has never been more scrutiny of research. In this pandemic, the importance of science has been reinforced time and time again, but the importance of efforts to enhance reproducibility and transparency in research has also come to the fore. What the Hong Kong Principles do is provide a framework whereby research practices that strengthen integrity in research – a core component of reproducibility and trustworthiness – can be recognised, supported and rewarded.
Dr Gary Allen It doesn’t seem so long ago that all that HRECs in
Lindsey Te Ata o Tu MacDonald and commentary by Mandy Downing As a member
Back in May, we published a resource for supervisors of postgraduate research students to