Ethical Issues Regarding HIV/AIDS Research Among Prisoners
Theodore M. Hammett, Ph.D., Abt Associates, Inc.
10 Years of HIV/AIDS Research Behind Bars: Time for Change
Jason Farley, Ph.D.(c), MPH, CRNP, The Johns Hopkins University
Rethinking the Ethics of Research Involving Prisoners
Alex London, Ph.D., Carnegie Mellon University
Research with Prisoners: A Reexamination of Ethical Foundations
Mary Anderlik Majumder, J.D., Ph.D., Center for Medical Ethics and Health Policy
Current Status of the Process of Mental Health Research and Substance Abuse Research with Prisoners: Practical Burdens and Benefits of the Current System
Robert Trestman, Ph.D., M.D., University of Connecticut Health Center
Former Prisoners/Prisoner Advocates Liaison Group
Edward Anthony, Philadelphia, PA
Jack Beck, Esq., Correctional Association of New York
Debra Breuklander, MECCA
James J. Dahl, Ph.D., Phoenix House
Allen Hornblum, M.A., M.P.A., Temple University
Daniel S. Murphy, Ph.D., Appalachian State University
Barry Nakell, Esq., North Carolina Prisoner Legal Services, Inc.
Osvaldo Rivera, LADC I, Span, Inc.
Jeffrey Ian Ross, Ph.D., University of Baltimore
Jean Scott, Phoenix House
Human Research Protections (OHRP) discussed the current federal regulations and their goals for this Institute of Medicine (IOM) project. Perspectives on the current federal regulation and needed changes were also provided by representatives of the prisoner advocacy community, bioethics researchers, prison services researcher, and a representative from the federal Bureau of Prisons (BOP). The second was a workshop in Washington, D.C., on May 4, 2005. This public workshop focused on the ethical, legal, regulatory frameworks that underlie research involving prisoners. The committee also heard from representatives of the corrections industry about the practicalities of conducting research in correctional settings. A panel of