• Publications
  • Influence
An Epistemic Structuralist Account of Mathematical Knowledge
ii This thesis aims to explain the nature and justification of mathematical knowledge using an epistemic version of mathematical structuralism, that is a hybrid of Aristotelian structuralism andExpand
Autonomy, Information, and Paternalism in Clinical Communication
  • Lisa Dive
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • The American journal of bioethics : AJOB
  • 2 November 2017
Globalisation and the Ethics of Transnational Biobank Networks
Biobanks are increasingly being linked together into global networks in order to maximise their capacity to identify causes of and treatments for disease. While there is great optimism about theExpand
Disruption, Diversity, and Global Biobanking
Consent for governance supports the ideal of informed consent by facilitating higher levels of understanding among biobanking participants, and provides safeguards to accommodate the concerns resulting from persisting issues around understanding. Expand
Public trust and global biobank networks
It is concluded that robust ethical oversight and governance standards can both promote trust in global biobanking and ensure that this trust is warranted. Expand
Biobank networking and globalisation: perspectives and practices of Australian biobanks.
Findings from a mixed-methods study of Australian biobanks are reported and contemporary practices and perspectives concerning sample and data sharing, as well as local and global networking are revealed. Expand
4. Resolving the Skolem Paradox
Examining diversity in public willingness to participate in offshore human biobanking: An Australian mixed methods study
It is suggested that a large proportion of Australians are willing to donate and/or allow their tissue to be stored offshore to help others, but others are reluctant due to uncertainty around foreign ethical and regulatory standards and the loss of potential local benefits. Expand
Beyond platitudes: A qualitative study of Australian Aboriginal people's perspectives on biobanking.
It was found that participation in the NCIG biobank raised issues around broken trust, grief and loss, but also-somewhat unexpectedly-was perceived as a source of empowerment, hope and reconnection. Expand
Hopping through the Mathiverse