By Linda F. Hogle (auth.), Linda F. Hogle (eds.)
This publication places the ethics, coverage and politics of stem cells into context in a manner that is helping readers comprehend why prior and present matters have constructed the best way they've got and what the consequences are for his or her paintings going ahead. It additionally addresses rising matters because the box progresses in the direction of medical and business uses.
While there's a superabundance of fabric at the ethics of embryo use and questions of embryonic "personhood," there's little that covers what training scientists and bosses want to know which will plan and execute dependable learn. additionally, researchers funded through the NIH are required to have ethics education as a situation of the provide. As such, this booklet is an important source to all of those pre-professional scholars whether or not they plan to maneuver into undefined, govt or academia.
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Extra info for Regenerative Medicine Ethics: Governing Research and Knowledge Practices
Rather than simply asking where the favorable or unfavorable policies are, we can ask broadly what are the most important situational components that appear to help or hinder research? When we understand the contexts in which regenerative medicine science and policies are shaped, it is possible to identify needs and promote policies to enable researchers to capitalize on opportunities: where are natural avenues for collaborations, and how 2 Characterizing International Stem Cell Research Niches 31 have collaborations been supported (or not) in various environments?
It also raises an important question about the pressure to do translational stem cell research and the rush to get into the clinic without first gaining important knowledge from discovery science. The “hype” around stem cell treatments is at least partly to blame for the increasing number of clinics around the world offering treatments for a wide variety of disorders. The clinics are not always transparent about their processes, expertise, or even the type of cells being used. F. Hogle et al. countries which may not have stringent oversight or regulation over research or therapeutic practices.
Science, 324(5935), 1662–1663. Fisher, M. , & Mauck, R. L. (2013). Tissue engineering and regenerative medicine: Recent innovations and the transition to translation. Tissue Engineering. Part B, Reviews, 19(1), 1–13. , & Bock, A. J. (2008). Inventing entrepreneurs: Technology innovators and their entrepreneurial journey. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Prentice Hall. Golden, J. M. (2010). WARF’s stem cell patents and tensions between public and private sector approaches to research. The Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics, 38(2), 314–331.