Good communication skills should be developed when talking to the public about a scientific work, but a serious, planned and organized job in Science should primarily be considered. Many lies could be told with skills and good manners mostly by those who decided to do research without a proper supervision and qualification. In this context, why informed consent sometimes is neglected or discussed in Science, Medicine and publication? When all kinds of disrespect can go forward ad libitum in the name of the Science and what is the price people pay for that? Could pressure to publish be responsible for those issues or maybe lack of preparation and education in research and publication? What should say the WHO about ethical issues in research including international research and health care?
Kathlyn Fletcher, MD, MA
Associate Professor of Internal Medicine; Associate Program Director Internal Medicine Residency Program at Medical College of Wisconsin
Valerie Press, MD, MPH
Focusing on on improving patient-centered education for underserved patients through novel interventions
David J. Pinato, MD MRes MRCP (UK) PhD
NIHR Academic Clinical Lecturer in Medical Oncology.
Associate Dean for Graduate Medical Education and DIO at University of Nevada, Reno
Mohammad-Ali Jazayeri, MD
Cardiac Arrhythmia Fellow, Cardiovascular Research Institute, University of Kansas Medical Center
Nairmeen Haller, PhD
Director of Research at Cleveland Clinic Akron General
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- Question: Research, Informed Consent, Ethics and Law