volume 14, issue 4, P1-17 2017
DOI: 10.1177/1747016117739940
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Abstract: Disclosure has become the preferred way of addressing the threat to researcher objectivity arising from financial conflicts of interest (FCOIs). This article argues that the effectiveness of disclosure at protecting science from the corrupting effects of FCOIs-particularly the kind of disclosure mandated by US federal granting agencies-is more limited than is generally acknowledged. Current NIH and NSF regulations require disclosed FCOIs to be reviewed, evaluated, and managed by officials at researchers' home …

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