To introduce CBS PhDs to the basic concepts, principles and practical issues of research ethics and research integrity.
Introduction and background (why do CBS researchers need to consider research ethics and integrity?); The Danish code of conduct and related statements (what do you need to know?); Scenarios (what does all this mean in practice?); Discussion and reflection (how does this relate to my own research?); Lessons learnt (what do I take away?).
This will be a half-day session led by Alan Irwin (with possible participation from other colleagues). It is planned to run twice a year in order to accommodate all students. Topics covered will include: research integrity, research misconduct, authorship and acknowledgement, plagiarism and self-plagiarism, research ethics, guidelines and good practices, informed consent.
Course time: 8:30 - 13:30 (lunch from 12:30 - 13:30)
Teaching style: lecture/class discussion/small group exercises
This short course will give all PhD candidates a basic understanding of the issues of research ethics and integrity which are directly relevant to their own doctoral research and which they might encounter in their professional development.
All students should have read the Danish Code of Conduct for Research Integrity before attending the course.
British Sociological Association (March 2002) Statement of ethical practice.
Mark Israel (ed) (2014) Research Ethics and Integrity for Social Scientists: beyond regulatory compliance. Sage.
Singapore Statement on Research Integrity (2010)