Bioethics Blogs

Welcome 2016 HIV and Drug Abuse Prevention Research Ethics Training Institute Fellows!

The Fordham HIV and Drug Abuse Prevention Research Ethics Training Institute is delighted to announce that the following individuals have been selected as the 2016 fellows:

Dr. Roberto Adabie, University of Nebraska – Lincoln

Dr. Suzanne Carlberg-Racich, DePaul University

Dr. Suzanne Carlberg-Racich, DePaul University

Dr. Alana Gunn, Binghamton University

Dr. Alana Gunn, Binghamton University

Dr. Kimberly Nelson, Brown University

Dr. Kimberly Nelson, Brown University

Dr. Jonathon Rendina, Hunter College

Dr. Jonathon Rendina, Hunter College

The Fordham HIV Prevention Research Ethics Training Institute (RETI) is a training grant sponsored by the National Institute on Drug Abuse (#1R25DA031608-01, Principal Investigator, Celia B. Fisher, Director, Center for Ethics Education). The RETI provides early-career investigators in the social, behavioral, medical and public health fields with an opportunity to gain research ethics training. In doing so, RETI addresses the urgent need for HIV and drug use investigators who can identify and address ethical issues, engage drug using and other at-risk communities in the construction and evaluation of population sensitive research protections, and generate empirical data to inform ethical practice and policies for HIV prevention science.

The broad aims of the RETI are to: (1) provide fellows with the knowledge and skills to identify, address, and study key ethical issues in HIV prevention research in drug using and other at-risk populations; and (2) create and maintain an ongoing information and collaborative research network fostering grant proposals, research, publications, and pedagogical materials to sustain advancements in national and international HIV research ethics practices and policies.

Please visit our website for the biographies of this and earlier cohorts of RETI Fellows, as well as information about their mentored research projects and publications.

The views, opinions and positions expressed by these authors and blogs are theirs and do not necessarily represent that of the Bioethics Research Library and Kennedy Institute of Ethics or Georgetown University.