recommendations guiding physicians in biomedical research involving human subjects; adopted by the World Medical Assembly in 1964.
A set of recommendations or basic principles that guide medical doctors in the conduct of biomedical research involving human subjects. It was adopted by the 18th World Medical Assembly (Helsinki, Finland, 1964) and revised by the 29th (Tokyo, 1975) and 35th (Venice, Italy, 1983) World Medical Assemblies. The full text is in 21 CFR 312.120, in an appendix to the Nordic Council on Medicines Guidelines for Good Clinical Practice, and in other reference materials.
A series of guidelines adopted by the 18th World Medical Assembly in Helsinki, Finland in 1964. The Declaration addresses ethical issues for physicians conducting biomedical research involving human subjects. Recommendations include the procedures required to ensure subject safety in clinical trials, including informed consent and Ethics Committee reviews.
A code of ethics for clinical research approved by the World Medical Association in 1964 and widely adopted by medical associations in various countries. It was revised in 1975 and 1989. ( http://http://ohrp.osophs.dhhs.gov/irb/irb_appendices.htm#j6)
A set of guidelines adopted in Helsinki, Finland, in 1964. The Declaration addressed the ethics of clinical research and recommended specific safeguards, including informed consent.
Statement of ethical principles for human participation in biomedical research. The Declaration was first adopted in 1964 by the World Medical Association. The Declaration has been revised five times, most recently in 2000. Like the Nuremberg Code that preceded it, the Declaration of Helsinki makes consent a central requirement of ethical research. The Declaration initially established a distinction between the standards for therapeutic and nontherapeutic research; however, this has been eliminated in recent revisions.
the World Medical Association's (WMA) response to the Nuremberg Code. The Declaration of Helsinki was adopted by the WMA in 1964 and has been amended five times, at regular intervals. A note of clarification about placebo-controlled trials was added in 2002. http://www.wma.net/e/policy/b3.htm
The Declaration of Helsinki, developed by the World Medical Association, is a set of ethical principles for the medical community regarding human experimentation. It was originally adopted in June 1964 in Helsinki, Finland, and has since been amended multiple times.