Grinyer, Anne (2001) Ethical dilemmas in non-clinical health research. Nursing Ethics, 8 (2). pp. 123-132.Full text not available from this repository.
This article examines the ethical dilemmas faced by professional and academic researchers in the health field who undertake nonclinical or social research among patients or staff. The experiences of health researchers and health professionals in the UK are directly relevant to those undertaking similar health-related research in other parts of the world at a time when nonclinical research in health care is becoming widespread in all countries and cultures. This article addresses ethical dilemmas as they relate to researchers’ ability to maintain confidentiality, their commitment to the welfare of respondents, and the tensions that arise from undertaking research for an employer. In addition, the danger of conducting covert research inadvertently may present unexpected ethical problems, which are discussed. Although it is impossible to provide a policy document to address all ethical dilemmas, this article does attempt to address the question of how best to approach health-related research in order to minimize the possibility of running into ethical problems at a later stage.
|Journal or Publication Title:||Nursing Ethics|
|Uncontrolled Keywords:||confidentiality • covert • dilemmas • ethics • nonclinical research|
|Subjects:||R Medicine > R Medicine (General)|
|Departments:||Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences > Lancaster Institute for the Contemporary Arts|
Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences > Applied Social Science
Faculty of Arts & Social Sciences > Sociology
Faculty of Health and Medicine > Health Research
|Deposited By:||Mr Richard Ingham|
|Deposited On:||24 Sep 2008 15:24|
|Last Modified:||19 Mar 2013 11:17|
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