Using Our Best Judgment in Conducting Human Research
A Special Issue of ethics & Behavior
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First published in 2005. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
Table of Contents
Volume 14, Number 4, 2004
Contents:INTRODUCTION TO THE SPECIAL ISSUE: J.E. Sieber, Using Our Best Judgment in Conducting Human Research. ARTICLES: B. Monshi, V. Zieglmayer, The Problem of Privacy in Transcultural Research: Reflections on an Ethnographic Study in Sri Lanka. J.M. DuBois, Universal Ethical Principles in a Diverse Universe: A Commentary on Monshi and Zieglmayer's Case Study. K.R. Diviak, S.J. Curry, S.L. Emery, R.J. Mermelstein, Human Participants Challenges in Youth Tobacco Cessation Research: Researchers' Perspectives. D.K. Wagener, A.K. Sporer, M. Simmerling, J.L. Flome, C. An, Human Participants Challenges in Youth-Focused Research: Perspectives and Practices of IRB Administrators. R. De Vries, D.A. DeBruin, A. Goodgame, Ethics Review of Social, Behavioral, and Economic Research: Where Should We Go From Here? C.K. Gunsalus, The Nanny State Meets the Inner Lawyer: Overregulating While Underprotecting Human Participants in Research. J.M. DuBois, Is Compliance a Professional Virtue of Researchers? Reflections on Promoting the Responsible Conduct of Research. J.E. Sieber, Empirical Research on Research Ethics.