Allan Loup of the University of Michigan Medical School to discuss the obligations of researchers at January webinar

bbag-iconAre Researchers Ever Obligated to Provide Individual Research Findings to Non-participant Third Parties?

Event flyer: Loup Flyer

A consensus is emerging that, in some circumstances, researchers have obligations to return individual research results to research participants. Recent methodological advances in genetics research suggest that researchers will increasingly uncover potentially pathogenic, actionable information relevant to individuals, such as family members of participants, who never involved themselves in research. Are investigators ever obligated to provide findings to these non-participant third parties? What could explain such obligations?

jan15Join us for Allan Loup’s lecture on Wednesday, January 15, 2014 from noon till 1 pm in person or online:

In person: The lecture will take place in C102 East Fee Hall on MSU’s East Lansing campus. Feel free to bring your lunch! Beverages and light snacks will be provided.

Online: Here are some instructions for your first time joining the webinar, or if you have attended or viewed them before, go to the meeting!

Allan Loup, JD, is a Regulatory Affairs Specialist at the University of Michigan Medical School. Loup graduated from the University of Michigan, received his law degree from Washington University in St. Louis, and trained in medical ethics at the MacLean Center for Clinical Medical Ethics at the University of Chicago. His current work addresses ethical and regulatory issues in the administration of research biorepositories.

About Michigan State Bioethics

Devoted to understanding and teaching the ethical, social and humanistic dimensions of illness and health care since 1977.
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