This paper examines the nature, ethics and validity of Nazi testing using humans and U.S. radiation experiments in 1950"s.
# 21620 | 2,250 words | 8 sources | 1994 |
Published on Mar 04, 2003 in Medical and Health (Medical Studies) , History (European - World Wars) , History (U.S. Baby Boom Years 1945-1965)
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From the Paper:"Medical experimentation on human beings is often a necessary component in medical discovery and progress, and the medical establishment recognizes this fact as well as the many dangers that come with such experimentation. As a result, the profession has developed stringent and specific regulations and requirements for allowing such testing, including the requirement for informed consent by the subjects of such experiments. Human experiments have been conducted without such consent and without other safeguards to protect either the subjects of the research or the integrity of the research itself. The most notorious instance in this century was probably that of the medical experiments conducted on prisoners by doctors and scientists of the Third Reich in Nazi Germany during World War II. "
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Medical Experimentation (2003, March 04) Retrieved July 03, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/essay/medical-experimentation-21620/
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