Learn More
Biobanks and archived data sets collecting samples and data have become crucial engines of genetic and genomic research. Unresolved, however, is what responsibilities biobanks should shoulder to manage incidental findings and individual research results of potential health, reproductive, or personal importance to individual contributors (using "biobank"(More)
was made to replicate the original. However, some of the footnote symbols in this electronic version do not match the footnote symbols in the original (both versions use a numbering system to symbolize the footnotes). This change only affects the way the footnotes are symbolized, but does not affect the correspondence of each particular footnote to the text(More)
JSTOR is a not-for-profit service that helps scholars, researchers, and students discover, use, and build upon a wide range of content in a trusted digital archive. We use information technology and tools to increase productivity and facilitate new forms of scholarship. For more information about JSTOR, please contact support@jstor.org. Princeton University(More)
Following is the comprehensive index for Volume 34 of the Hastings Center Report covering all feature material from 2004. Letters have not been included. Complete issues are available for Volume 34 (2004) and may be purchased for $16.00 each, plus shipping. Please contact the
Existing attempts to explain why secondary researchers might have any obligation to return findings to the contributors of genetic samples falter because of the lack of any direct interaction between the secondary researchers and the contributors. The partial-entrustment account of these obligations defended here circumvents this problem by explaining how a(More)
  • 1