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Cited in C.S. Mott’s Neonatal-Perinatal Medicine Physician’s Brief, recent research led by CBSSM’s Naomi Laventhal and Stephanie Kukora examines the role and accuracy of antenatal counseling in supporting shared decision making for complicated pregnancies, particularly those with a poor prognosis.

Other articles by Naomi Laventhal in the Journal of Pediatrics, the Journal of Perinatology, and Pediatric Cardiology are also cited.

Click here for more details.

CBSSM recently hosted a "Concussion" Film Screening & Moderated Discussion on March 30th. Co-Director, Raymond De Vries moderated. Our panelists included: Ellen Arruda, PhD, Professor, Mechanical Engineering; Karen Kelly-Blake, PhD, Assistant Professor, Center for Ethics and Humanities in the Life Sciences, MSU; and Matthew Lorincz, MD, PhD, Associate Professor, Neurology, Co-Director, Michigan NeuroSport.

The panel discussion related to key bioethical and scientific issues brought up by the film, as well as current research into brain injury and brain injury prevention.

Mon, April 24, 2017

Kayte Spector-Bagdady, Ed Goldman, Andrew Shuman and others have recently published a perspective piece in the Journal of Clinical Oncology, "Immortal Life of the Common Rule: Ethics, Consent, and the Future of Cancer Research" which has been highlighted in Michigan Health Lab.

Tolu Olorode, MSW, MUP

Alumni

Tolu joined CBSSM in September 2012 as a graduate work study student then transitioned into a full-time Research Area Specialist Associate from August 2015 to May 2017. She received her joint Master’s in Social Work and Urban Planning from the University of Michigan. The bulk of her work at CBSSM includes assisting Dr. Susan Goold on an evaluation of the Healthy Michigan Plan (Michigan’s Medicaid Expansion).

Research Interests: 
Last Name: 
Olorode
Mon, July 31, 2017

Sarah Hawley and co-authors, David Miller and Megan Haymart, recently discussed their New England Journal of Medicine perspective piece, "Active Surveillance for Low-Risk Cancers — A Viable Solution to Overtreatment?" in an MHealth Lab interview. They discuss whether active surveillance — close monitoring without immediate treatment — could reduce overtreatment for some thyroid, prostate and breast cancer patients.

Tue, August 22, 2017

A new study finds that more than half of women with early stage breast cancer consider an aggressive surgery to remove both breasts. The way women generally approach big decisions, combined with their values, affects which breast cancer treatment they think about, the study also found.

CBSSM members, Sarah Hawley and Reshma Jagsi, were authors on this study.

 

Panel Discussion: Ethical, Legal, and Social Implications of Genetics and Newborn Screening

Mon, September 25, 2017, 6:00pm
Location: 
Vandenberg Room, Michigan League

Join Joselin Linder, author of “The Family Gene”, and Jodyn Platt, assistant professor in the U-M Medical School in a panel discussion about the ethical, legal, and social implications of genetics and newborn screening. The conversation will be moderated by Kayte Spector-Bagdady, assistant professor in the U-M Medical School and chief of the research ethics service in the Center for Bioethics and Social Sciences in Medicine.

Tue, September 26, 2017

Dean Shumway, Rochelle Jones, Sarah Hawley, and Reshma Jagsi are co-authors of a study, published in the Annals of Surgical Oncology, which found that clinician attitudes and patient expectations are driving overtreatment of radiotherapy in older breast cancer patients.

Mon, October 02, 2017

Sarah Hawley, Brian Zikmund-Fisher, and Reshma Jagsi are co-authors of a recent study published in Medical Decision Making, which was highlighted in MHealth Lab. Their study found that talking to clinicians is the best way for breast cancer patients to understand their recurrence risk. They also found that clinician discussions about recurrence risk should address uncertainty and the relevance of family and personal history. Kamaria Lee is first author of the article.

Wed, October 11, 2017

In an editorial in Nature Human Behaviour, Brian Zikmund-Fisher discusses the findings of a recent study about the unintended consequences of argument dilution in direct-to-consumer drug advertising. In a series of experiments, study authors, Niro Sivanathan and Hemant Kakker found that long lists of serious and minor side effects found in drug advertisements actually "dilute" consumers' judgments of the overall risk from side effects.

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