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dc.contributor.authorRogers, W.en
dc.contributor.authorMansfield, P.en
dc.contributor.authorBraunack-Mayer, A.en
dc.contributor.authorJureidini, J.en
dc.identifier.citationMedical Journal of Australia, 2004; 180(8):411-414en
dc.descriptionThe document attached has been archived with permission from the editor of the Medical Journal of Australia. An external link to the publisher’s copy is included.en
dc.description.abstractLittle research has been done on the extent of the relationship between the pharmaceutical industry and medical students, and the effect on students of receiving gifts. Potential harms to patients are documented elsewhere; we focus on potential harms to students. Students who receive gifts may believe that they are receiving something for nothing, contributing to a sense of entitlement that is not in the best interests of their moral development as doctors. Alternatively, students may be subject to recognised or unrecognised reciprocal obligations that potentially influence their decision making. Medical educators have a duty of care to protect students from influence by pharmaceutical companies.en
dc.description.statementofresponsibilityWendy A Rogers, Peter R Mansfield, Annette J Braunack-Mayer and Jon N Jureidinien
dc.publisherAustralasian Med Publ Co Ltden
dc.subjectHumans; Gift Giving; Interprofessional Relations; Students, Medical; Drug Industry; Conflict of Interest; Ethics, Medicalen
dc.titleThe ethics of pharmaceutical industry relationships with medical studentsen
dc.typeJournal articleen
pubs.library.collectionGeneral Practice publicationsen
dc.identifier.orcidBraunack-Mayer, A. [0000-0003-4427-0224]en
dc.identifier.orcidJureidini, J. [0000-0001-7585-2660]en
Appears in Collections:Public Health publications
Psychiatry publications
General Practice publications

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