The last decade has seen increased global focus on research with young children within and across a range of disciplines
Following my September 2017 piece: Ethics and the Participation of Indigenous Children and Young People in Research, this article briefly
Indigenous children and young people’s participation in social research raises a range of ethical issues that researchers and participants must
Do we need consent for the continued use of children’s biological samples and data in research – and what if the grown up children cannot be located?
Parental consent is sufficient to authorize research involving infants and young children who do not have the capacity to take
Allow me to start with a short story. A recent conversation I had with an established academic evolved as follows.
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.
For anyone that has been paying even the slightest attention to scholarly publishing over
台灣的研究倫理規範之發展 甘偵蓉 Gan Zhen-Rong1 and 馬克·伊瑟利 Mark Israel2 Many commentators on research ethics have
Most institutions have processes for differentiating between Quality Assurance/Quality Improvement (QA/QI) activities and those