Financial Ties as Part of Informed Consent to Postmarketing Research: Attitudes of American Doctors and Patients; Into a British Context; From the Patient's Perspective; Defining Surveillance; but Is It Research?
La Puma, John
Stocking, Carol B.
Rhoades, William D.
Darling, Cheryl M.
Tobias, Jeffrey S.
BMJ (British Medical Journal). 1995 Jun 24; 310(6995): 1660-1663.
Postmarketing research, often called phase IV trials, is intended to familiarise doctors and patients with newly approved drugs. La Puma and colleagues, in Chicago, studied doctors' and patients' attitudes to whether doctors should receive payment for taking part in such research. We asked for commentaries on their findings from four ethical experts, who put the study in a British context, present the views of patients, and examine some methodological assumptions.
Advertising; Attitudes; Biomedical Research; Conflict of Interest; Consent; Disclosure; Drug Industry; Drugs; Doctors; Economics; Ethics; Ethics Committees; Financial Support; Human Experimentation; Incentives; Industry; Informed Consent; International Aspects; Investigators; Patient Care; Patients; Physicians; Remuneration; Research; Research Ethics; Research Ethics Committees; Research Subjects; Risk; Survey; Therapeutic Research;
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Financial Ties as Part of Informed Consent to Postmarketing Research: Attitudes of American Doctors and Patients; Into a British Context; From the Patient's Perspective; Defining Surveillance; but Is It Research? See Correction in BMJ 1995 August 5; 311(7001): 373 La Puma, John; Stocking Carol B.; Rhoades, William D.; Darling, Cheryl M.; Ferner, R.D.; VandenBurg, Malcolm; Dews, Ian (1995-06-24)