Institutions should have guidance material for researchers that discusses the respectful and ethical way to follow up with research participants who have become lost and the loss of a source of data that was looking promising. This commentary sheet reflects on the issues and the matters that should be covered. This and other resources, including recordings of talks, discussion activities and downloadable templates are accessible to subscribers of AHRECS.VIP. A subscription costs an institution AUD350 per year. Email email@example.com to discuss.
Discussion activity about lost data.
A simple and short discussion activity about the approach to disaster management plans for research
Obviously yours: Brain scans and implications of advances in technology and privacy – A Human Research Ethics discussion activity
Advances in scans and machine learning raise very familiar challenges. It’s time for careful reflection, not hysteria.
Talking about data sharing in research integrity professional development and resource material: A commentary on a Nature piece and reflecting on the epochs of ways of discussing data sharing – A Research Integrity and Human Research Ethics Commentary
This commentary by Dr Gary Allen reflects on how the ways we approach and talk about data sharing have changed. It also suggests it’s time for another change. It contains links to 13 useful reads.
Talking about data sharing in research integrity professional development and resource material: A commentary on a Nature piece and reflecting on the epochs of ways of discussing data sharing – A Research Integrity and Human Research Ethics Commentary Read More »
A comprehensive resource (including 44 short audios spoken by Prof. Mark Israel) about the Australian Code (2018).
Commentary piece reflecting on the research integrity and human research ethics considerations for the research use of the data hacked from Ashley Maddison and posted online. Especially given individuals are identified and the access/use was without any consent.
Commentary sheet about this research integrity statement that was one of the outcomes from the 2nd World Conference on Research Integrity (2010). Despite the passage of time, it remains a useful reference for multi-jurisdictional research.