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image: Misconduct Apology

Misconduct Apology

By | January 18, 2013

A neurodegenerative disease researcher found guilty of fabricating results in funding applications has written an open letter of apology and clarification.

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image: Reforming Research Cheats

Reforming Research Cheats

By | January 9, 2013

A new ethics course aims to rehabilitate scientists found guilty of misconduct so they can return to the field as productive researchers.  

5 Comments

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Neuroscientist Faked Data

By | January 8, 2013

A researcher who studied neurodegenerative diseases made up results from experiments yet to take place in order to apply for more funds.

2 Comments

image: Fraud Watchdog Blogger Revealed

Fraud Watchdog Blogger Revealed

By | January 6, 2013

The author of a whistleblower blog has revealed his identity after the site was suspended due to legal threats from accused scientists.

3 Comments

image: Festive Fraud

Festive Fraud

By | January 2, 2013

Two biomedical researchers have been found guilty of falsifying data.

2 Comments

image: Top Science Scandals of 2012

Top Science Scandals of 2012

By | December 17, 2012

This year’s roundup of bad behavior in the life sciences and new initiatives to prevent misconduct

20 Comments

image: 2012 Multimedia Roundup

2012 Multimedia Roundup

By | December 14, 2012

The science images and videos that captured our attention in 2012

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image: Social Psychology Damned Again

Social Psychology Damned Again

By | November 30, 2012

An exhaustive report about research fraud committed by social psychologist Diederik Stapel paints a picture of a field beset by sloppy practices and low standards.

4 Comments

image: A Decade of Misconduct

A Decade of Misconduct

By | November 27, 2012

A senior cardiovascular disease and diabetes researcher at the University of Kentucky has been found guilty of falsifying data over the past 10 years.

12 Comments

image: Do Innocent Errors Cause Most Retractions?

Do Innocent Errors Cause Most Retractions?

By | November 2, 2012

Contrary to previous studies, a new publication finds that most retractions from scholarly literature are not due to misconduct.  

3 Comments

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