Ethical disclosure

Kondro, Wayne
March 2009
CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;3/3/2009, Vol. 180 Issue 5, p505
Academic Journal
The article reports on the ethical disclosure guidelines for physicians and scientists developed by the Association for Medical Ethics in Canada. The guidelines require physicians and scientists to make financial disclosure for trials that exceed $500 every year as well as should avoid financial interests in carrying out research. It reveals that the guidelines aim to address the issue of conflicts of interest involving clinical trials in the country.


Related Articles

  • Physician remuneration in industry-sponsored clinical trials: the case for standardized clinical trial budgets. Ferris, Lorraine E.; Naylor, C. David // CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;10/12/2004, Vol. 171 Issue 8, p883 

    Presents an analysis of the reasonable and just remuneration for physicians involved in industry-sponsored clinical trials in Canada. Principles of reasonable physician remuneration reinforced by the Canadian Medical Association Policy on Physicians and the Pharmaceutical Industry; Categories...

  • What the Society Has Contributed to Progress Against MS.  // Inside MS;Jun/Jul2007, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p41 

    The article focuses on the contributions of the National MS Society to the progress in the treatment of multiple sclerosis (MS). The Society is investing $45 million in support of more than 380 MS research projects in 2007. The efforts undertaken by the Society to upgrade the care available to...

  • Conflict at the Academies. Cook, Allison // Multinational Monitor;Jul/Aug2006, Vol. 28 Issue 4, p8 

    The article reports that the premier U.S. research organization, the quasi-governmental National Academies (NA), is beset by conflicts of interest, according to a July 2006 report by the Washington, D.C.-based Center for Science in the Public Interest. Nearly one in five scientists serving on...

  • Conflict-of-interest issues face increasing scrutiny.  // CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;11/17/98, Vol. 159 Issue 10, p1290 

    Discusses conflicts of interest in medical research in Canada. Changing rules on financial and scientific disclosure; Policy of the Royal College of Physicians and Surgeons of Canada; Need to report any conflict of interest prior to making a scientific presentation; Views of Allan Detsky,...

  • Comprehensive conflict of interest standards issued. Rapp, Susan M. // Orthopedics Today;Jan2008, Vol. 28 Issue 1, p52 

    The article offers a look at ethics guidelines adopted by orthopedic organizations in the U.S. Several conflict-of-interest (COI) standards are being developed by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the American Medical Association and American Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons (AAOS). For...

  • ETHICS CODE FOR MECCs.  // Medical Meetings;Sep/Oct2008, Vol. 35 Issue 6, p23 

    The article offers information on the revision of the Code of Ethics of the North American Association of Medical Education and Communication Companies in August 2008. The code reportedly covers issues from activity design to collaboration in health care education. For issues concerning conflict...

  • Dispute over conflicts of interests leads to changes for medical society. Andersen, Nina Vinther // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);12/16/2006, Vol. 333 Issue 7581, p1240 

    The article reports that the International Continence Society postponed an election for their new general secretary and plans to reassess and potentially redraft its constitution and ethical guidelines. The constitutional reviews was prompted by internal disagreement over issues related to the...

  • Clinicians Lack Guidance for Social Media Disclosures.  // For the Record (Great Valley Publishing Company, Inc.);1/14/2013, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p8 

    The article reports that physicians use social media to give advice to patients and the public by providing biased opinions due to tie-ups with the drug industry. It suggests that consumers should be wary of posts and advice from anyone claiming to be a doctor. This indicates a misappropriation...

  • COMBATING THE FUNDING EFFECT IN SCIENCE: WHAT'S BEYOND TRANSPARENCY? Krimsky, Sheldon // Stanford Law & Policy Review;2010, Vol. 21 Issue 1, p81 

    The article focuses on the funding effect and role of transparency in science. The author examines the public concern over the conflicts on interest (COIs) in science as well as the ethical foundations and remedies proposed by the government, academic institutions, and professional societies on...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics