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Article
The new research ethic: will oversight requirements sink forensic research
Systems and Psychosocial Advances Research Center Publications and Presentations
  • Philip J. Candilis, University of Massachusetts Medical School
  • Rasim Arikan, University of Massachusetts Medical School
  • Sheila B. Noone, University of Massachusetts Medical School
  • Jacob C. Holzer, University of Massachusetts Medical School
UMMS Affiliation
Department of Psychiatry
Date
9-28-2005
Document Type
Article
Medical Subject Headings
Clinical Protocols; Costs and Cost Analysis; Ethics Committees, Research; *Ethics, Research; Forensic Psychiatry; Government Regulation; Guideline Adherence; Human Experimentation; Humans; United States; United States Dept. of Health and Human Services
Abstract
The conduct of research with human participants is facing increased scrutiny from government, media, and academic sources. Research oversight is consequently increasing dramatically as education and accreditation movements gain momentum. Institutional review boards themselves are undergoing significant changes in organization and accountability, implementing new tools to monitor investigator compliance. This article describes the causes of recent calls for increased scrutiny, the resultant trends in research oversight, and the general lack of preparation for increased costs in the public sector. These are costs that will be felt acutely in the forensic setting as diminishing state budgets affect hospitals, universities, and correctional institutions.
Rights and Permissions
Citation: J Am Acad Psychiatry Law. 2005;33(3):361-7. Link to article on publisher's website
Related Resources
Link to Article in PubMed
PubMed ID
16186201
Citation Information
Philip J. Candilis, Rasim Arikan, Sheila B. Noone and Jacob C. Holzer. "The new research ethic: will oversight requirements sink forensic research" Vol. 33 Iss. 3 (2005) ISSN: 1093-6793 (Linking)
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/philip_candilis/15/