Beyond Consent: Seeking Justice in Research
Jeffrey P. Kahn, Anna C. Mastroianni, Jeremy Sugarman
Oxford University Press, Sep 3, 1998 - Medical - 208 pages
Patients with cancer and AIDS now clamor for access to clinical trials. Federal policies governing research that once emphasized protecting subjects from dangerous research now promote access to clinical research. Have claims about justice and access to the benefits of research eclipsed concerns about consent and protection from risks? How can we make good and fair decisions about the selection of subjects and other questions of justice in research? Beyond Consent examines the concept of justice and its application to human subject research through the different lenses of important research populations: children, the vulnerable sick, captive and convenient populations, women, people of color, and subjects in international settings. To set the stage for this examination, and introductory chapter addresses the evolution of research policies. After a look at specific subject populations, the authors discuss the concept of justice for research with human subjects in the future and analyze justice throughout the research enterprise.
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An Introduction and Overview
2 The Evolving Story of Justice in Federal Research Policy
3 Research on the Vulnerable Sick
4 Children As Research Subjects
5 Gender and Research
6 Race Justice and Research
7 Convenient and Captive Populations
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