A prominent pediatrician and medical researcher in the Philippines has been indicted over the failed—and many say premature—introduction of Dengvaxia, a vaccine against dengue that was yanked from the Philippine market in 2017 because of safety issues

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NIH Guidelines have been updated to reflect changes to guidelines and the RAC has been renamed the Novel and Exceptional Technology and Research Advisory Committee (NExTRAC).

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Doctors at the epicenter of Congo’s Ebola crisis are threatening to go on strike indefinitely if health workers are attacked again. The march on Wednesday comes after a Cameroon national working for the World Health Organization was killed last week on assignment in eastern Congo

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A potential aid for ALS and stroke patients. “Speaking one’s mind” is getting literal: A device that detects electrical signals in the brain’s speech-producing regions created synthetic speech good enough for listeners to mostly understand complex sentences

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Our Nancy Kass writes, ” Open science promises considerable ethical good: speeding up medical discovery, avoiding unnecessary duplication, creating efficiencies, and encouraging more democratic science….But leaving discussions of ethics and open science simply to the good that can come and the need for privacy protections is concerningly narrow.

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Paul Ndebele, alum of our Fogarty African Bioethics Training Program, writes, “There has been significant growth in international collaborative research implemented in Sub-Saharan Africa over the past three decades… This growth has in part led to debates about the ethics of some of the research.”

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To better understand the controversy over New York’s measles outbreak, you have to go back to the late 19th century

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Some biotech companies are offering a new way to soften the shock of drug prices: Insurers pay only if the patient improves

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