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Norms

  1. The Vancouver Recommendations

    The Vancouver Recommendations The Recommendations for the Conduct, Reporting, Editing, and Publication of Scholarly Work in Medical Journals (commonly referred to as the Vancouver Convention) were drawn up by the International Committee of Medical

    /The Research Ethics Library/Practical information/Legal statutes and guidelines/The Vancouver Recommendations/

  2. The Nuremberg Code

    The Nuremberg Code The Nuremberg Code is a set of research ethics principles for human experimentation. The Code was a result of the Nuremberg Trials, where a number of Nazis were convincted of war crimes committed during World War II, many of

    /The Research Ethics Library/Practical information/Legal statutes and guidelines/The Nuremberg Code/

  3. Ethical guidelines for research

    Ethical guidelines for research

    /Ethical guidelines for research/

  4. Singapore Statement on Research Integrity

    Singapore Statement on Research Integrity The Singapore Statement on Research Integrity was developed as part of the 2nd World Conference on Research Integrity, 21‐24 July 2010, in Singapore, as a global guide to the responsible conduct of

    /The Research Ethics Library/Practical information/Legal statutes and guidelines/Singapore Statement on Research Integrity/

  5. The Uppsala Codex

    The Uppsala Codex A group of researchers at Uppsala University are behind what is nowadays known as the Uppsala Codex. The codex was formulated in 1984. The researchers, who were from the disciplines of science, technology, medicine, social

    /The Research Ethics Library/Practical information/Legal statutes and guidelines/The Uppsala Codex/

  6. The Oviedo Convention

    The Oviedo Convention The Oviedo Convention (Convention for the Protection of Human Rights and Dignity of the Human Being with regard to the Application of Biology and Medicine: Convention on Human Rights and Biomedicine) was formulated in 1997

    /The Research Ethics Library/Practical information/Legal statutes and guidelines/The Oviedo Convention/

  7. UNESCO’s Declaration on the Human Genome

    UNESCO’s Declaration on the Human Genome UNESCO’s declaration on the human genome is one of the first international instruments that UNESCO and subsequently the UN member states have agreed on, and which aims to provide a basis for protecting

    /The Research Ethics Library/Practical information/Legal statutes and guidelines/UNESCO’s Declaration on the Human Genome/

  8. Research values

    Research values Modern science arose during what is called the scientific revolution. It is not entirely clear-cut how to characterize the underlying ideas and norms of this revolution, but there is much to suggest that the establishment of

    /The Research Ethics Library/Introduction/Systhematic and historical perspectives/Research values/

  9. The Nagoya Protocol

    The Nagoya Protocol The Nagoya Protocol to the Convention on Biological Diversity was adopted at the Conference of Parties (COP) for the Convention on Biological Diversity on 29 October 2010 in Nagoya, Japan. The purpose of the Protocol is to

    /The Research Ethics Library/Practical information/Legal statutes and guidelines/The Nagoya Protocol/

  10. CIOMS

    The Council for International Organizations of Medical Sciences (CIOMS) The Council for International Organizations of Medical Sciences (CIOMS) is an NGO (“non-governmental organization”) established jointly by WHO and UNESCO in 1949. CIOMS

    /The Research Ethics Library/Practical information/Legal statutes and guidelines/CIOMS/