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Frequently Asked Questions
Psychology experts please help?
(Details of this case study were abstracted from an article written by Obasogie in 2009.) Eighteen-year-old Jesse Gelsinger suffered from a disorder that prevents the body from breaking down ammonia. Because Gelsinger had a mild version of the disorder that usually leads to death at an early age, he was able to maintain a typical life through diet and medicine. He decided to participate in a clinical trial at the University of Pennsylvania because it could help other people with more severe forms of the disorder. Gelsinger and his family were told the procedure was a relatively safe test of a new procedure to deliver healthy genes to patients' livers.
Not long after receiving the healthy genes, Gelsinger’s ammonia levels increased dramatically, he experienced brain damage, and his organs failed. His family made the decision to remove life support, and he died.
Upon review, investigators found that Gelsinger was under the impression that the pre-clinical animal studies had affirmed the trial's safety, two monkeys had actually died. This information appeared on the consent form submitted to the National Institutes of Health review board, but did not appear on the form Gelsinger signed. The researchers did not disclose to either Gelsinger or federal regulators that human volunteers in the same study had suffered adverse reactions. Lastly, the lead researcher did not disclose to Gelsinger that he was conducting the clinical trial with a private company in which he had a stake.
Based on your knowledge of the APA Code of Ethics, identify four ethical problems posed by this clinical trial. For each problem describe why it is a problem and what should be done to improve it. Be specific with the correction because identifying the problem is worth one point and explaining why it is a problem is worth one point, while your proposed solution can earn you three points.
Sounds like you are really biased. More than likely the client understood and agreed to a potential loss up to and including death. Of course, the researcher had a stake. Who cares or knows, he could own the company. It is understood, who else would be conducting trials unless they were a principal if they are worth anything. You sound like you are just trying to blame someone. Whoever was responsible whether the client or the doctors for monitoring the client's blood level is at fault.
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