We’re excited to announce next year’s theme is the ‘ethics of research priority setting’. More details will be available around April 2023 along with the call for applications.
The Global Forum on Bioethics in Research (GFBR) will hold a two-day meeting in Cape Town, South Africa on 29 & 30 November 2022 on the theme: “Ethics of artificial intelligence in global health research”. All applications should be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org by 17.00 CET on Friday 17 June 2022, in English. This notice
GFBR is excited to announce the theme of its 2022 meeting on ‘The ethics of AI in global health research’ (working title). More details on the scope of the meeting will be published in the coming months, with a view to opening the call for case studies and participants around May 2022. If you’re interested
Visit this page to see the agenda, case studies and governance papers from the GFBR meeting on the theme ‘Ethical issues arising in research with people with mental health conditions’. The meeting took place online in December 2021. A meeting report will be available in due course.
In a recent blog, GFBR fellow Ahmed Samir Abdelhafiz from the University of Cairo describes how divergent standards of human biobanks in Egypt could limit sharing of valuable biological resources. His full research paper makes recommendations for the development of ethical guidelines for Egyptian biobanks to improve the management and sharing of these resources. This
A new funding opportunity has been issued by The National Institute of Mental Health, NIH. The goal of the initiative is to support the scientific work and research career development of exceptionally talented scientists who are in the early, formative stages of their careers and who plan to make a long-term career commitment to mental
The third and final GFBR and PHEPREN virtual seminar will take place on Monday 30 November, 1pm-2.30pm GMT (London) on the theme “Ethics of research in pregnancy“. To register visit: https://zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_THaQtF_DT5y-qmg-JtI2vw. Recent evidence suggests that pregnant women are at a higher risk of morbidity and mortality from COVID-19, compared with age-matched women who are not pregnant. Yet the historical and systematic exclusion