Stephen J.LurieMD, PhD, Senior EditorIndividualAuthorJody W.ZylkeMD, Contributing EditorIndividualAuthor
In Reply: It appears that Mr Holtz may have
misinterpreted our policy regarding release of information to the public,1 as it applies to research abstracts presented at
biomedical meetings. As we noted in our Editorial, research presentations
and discussions at biomedical meetings are an integral part of the orderly
progression of scientific communication and scholarly discourse. However,
these presentations are designed as a preliminary exchange of information
among physicians, other health care professionals, and other researchers.
Fontanarosa PB, Flanagin A. When Should the Public Be Informed of the Results of Medical Research?—Reply. JAMA. 2001;286(23):2944–2945. doi:https://doi.org/10.1001/jama.286.23.2940
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