Read the latest on our work.

Webinar on ethical AI: «Incrementalism is wise»

With the pace of the development we see in AI today, do basic research ethical principles still apply? And should we worry that the technology will be the end of humans? These were some of the questions addressed at NENTs webinar with author and scientist Brian Christian.

Our resources

Do you teach research ethics and/or research integrity, or are you just interested in learning more about the subject? Here are some of our resources.

New information movie for children

To teach children and young people about research participation, The Norwegian National Research Ethics Committees have cooperated with the UiO CO:RE project to produce an informational animation film.

See our WCRI posters

Four posters with varied topics were presented by our secretariat and committee-members at the world conference on research integrity (WCRI).

Report on Big Data from FEK

In what ways is Big Data changing research? What norms are tested? How should researchers and other stakeholders address the emerging opportunities and challenges?

Very few clinical trial results are reported

These are the findings of a new report on clinical trial transparency in Norway. The consequences? Patients are harmed. Public health agencies cannot make informed decisions. Public health funds are wasted. Medical progress is slowed down.

About our new site

The main focus of our new website is our committees and commission, with their guidelines for all areas of research. You can also find expert articles in the Research Ethics Library (FBIB) under the Topics-tab and a small selection of articles from our independent magazine Forskningsetikk (Research Ethics). There are also some general news from our organization under the News-tab. Our English publications, guidelines and others, can be found under the tab Resources. They can be downloaded or ordered by mail.

Fighting paper mills

A Chinese «paper mill» has produced at least 400 scientific articles to order. A Norwegian researcher was central to the discovery.