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Items: 1 to 20 of 94

1.

Risks to relatives in genomic research: a duty to warn?

Bombard Y, Offit K, Robson ME.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):12-4. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699157. No abstract available.

PMID:
22974020
2.

Disclosing individual genetic research results to deceased participants' relatives by means of a qualified disclosure policy.

Bredenoord AL, van Delden JJ.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):10-2. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699145. No abstract available.

PMID:
22974019
3.

Disclosing decedents' research results to relatives violates the HIPAA Privacy Rule.

Rothstein MA.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):16-7. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699588. No abstract available.

PMID:
22974022
4.

Disclosing results to genomic research participants: differences that matter.

Blasimme A, Soulier A, Julia S, Leonard S, Cambon-Thomsen A.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):20-2. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699149. No abstract available.

PMID:
22974024
5.

Beneficence, clinical urgency, and the return of individual research results to relatives.

Fullerton SM, Trinidad SB, Jarvik GP, Burke W.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):9-10. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699153. No abstract available.

6.

Disclosure/disruption: considering why not to disclose genetic information after death.

Galvin K, Clayman ML.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):14-6. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699148. No abstract available.

PMID:
22974021
7.

Blurring boundaries.

Nijsingh N.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):26-7. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699160. No abstract available.

PMID:
22974027
8.

Response to open peer commentaries on "Genomic inheritances: disclosing individual research results from whole-exome sequencing to deceased participants' relatives".

Hull SC, Chan B, Biesecker LG, Berkman BE.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(12):W9-10. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.739836. No abstract available.

9.

Rethinking clinical risk for DNA sequencing.

May T.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):24-6. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699152. No abstract available.

PMID:
22974026
10.

Clinically significant? Depends on whom you ask.

Johnson LM, Church CL, Walsh MF, Baker JN.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):18-20. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699159. No abstract available.

PMID:
22974023
11.

The ever-evolving concept of clinical significance and the potential for sins of omission in genetic research.

Costain G, Bassett AS.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):22-4. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699142. No abstract available.

12.

Genomic inheritances: disclosing individual research results from whole-exome sequencing to deceased participants' relatives.

Chan B, Facio FM, Eidem H, Hull SC, Biesecker LG, Berkman BE.

Am J Bioeth. 2012;12(10):1-8. doi: 10.1080/15265161.2012.699138.

13.

Return of results: not that complicated?

Evans JP, Rothschild BB.

Genet Med. 2012 Apr;14(4):358-60. doi: 10.1038/gim.2012.8. No abstract available.

PMID:
22481183
14.

[Selected ethical issues in oncogenetics].

Bignon YJ.

J Int Bioethique. 2015 Jul;26 Spec no:217-25. French. No abstract available.

PMID:
26638335
15.
16.

Thresholds and boundaries in the disclosure of individual genetic research results.

Dressler LG, Juengst ET.

Am J Bioeth. 2006 Nov-Dec;6(6):18-20; author reply W10-2. No abstract available.

PMID:
17085396
17.

Tiered disclosure options promote the autonomy and well-being of research subjects.

Rothstein MA.

Am J Bioeth. 2006 Nov-Dec;6(6):20-1; author reply W10-2. No abstract available.

PMID:
17085397
18.

Disclosing genetic research results: examples from practice.

Ormond KE.

Am J Bioeth. 2006 Nov-Dec;6(6):30-2; author reply W10-2. No abstract available.

PMID:
17085402
19.

Taking our obligations to research participants seriously: disclosing individual results of genetic research.

Manolio TA.

Am J Bioeth. 2006 Nov-Dec;6(6):32-4; author reply W10-2. No abstract available.

PMID:
17085403
20.
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