A Virtue Ethics Guide to Best Practices for Community-Based Participatory Research
Schaffer, Marjorie A
Progress in community health partnerships : research, education, and action 2009 Spring; 3(1): 83-90
Rule ethics, or principled thinking, is important in the analysis of risks and benefits of research and informed consent, but is not completely adequate for guiding ethical responses to communities as research participants and collaborators. Virtue ethics theory can be used to guide actions in relationships, which are foundational to the implementation of community-based participatory research (CBPR). Virtues are strengths of character that contribute to a life of flourishing or well-being for individuals and communities.
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Are We Asking the Right Questions? A Review of Canadian REB Practices in Relation to Community-Based Participatory Research Guta, Adrian; Wilson, Michael G; Flicker, Sarah; Travers, Robb; Mason, Catherine; Wenyeve, Gloria; O'Campo, Patricia (2010-06)Access barriers to effective ethics review continue to be a significant challenge for researchers and community-based organizations undertaking community-based participatory research (CBPR). This article reports on findings ...
The Research Ethics Committee Is Not the Enemy: Oversight of Community-Based Participatory Research Wolf, Leslie E (2010-12)Researchers conducting community-based participatory research (CBPR) often complain about research ethics committee (REC) oversight of their research. RECs may contribute to researchers' frustrations by seemingly focusing ...
Shore, Nancy (2007-03)This exploratory study examines the experiences of community-based participatory researchers' (CBPR) with the IRB. CBPR is oftentimes applied to non-clinical questions where academic researchers collaborate with community ...