Sequestered Science: The Consequences of Undisclosed Knowledge

The Summer 2006 (v. 69, no. 3) issue of Law and Contemporary Problems, an interdisciplinary publication of Duke Law School, features articles originally presented at SKAPP's Coronado Conference II.
David Michaels and Neil Vidmar, Special Editors

Foreword: Sarbanes-Oxley for Science (PDF)
David Michaels

Transparency in Public Science: Purposes, Reasons, Limits (PDF)
Sheila Jasanoff

Scientific Secrecy and "Spin": The Sad, Sleazy Saga of the Trials of Remune (PDF)
Susan Haack

Transparency and Innuendo: An Alternative to Reactive Over-Disclosure (PDF)
Scott M. Lassman

Sometimes the Silence Can Be Like the Thunder: Access to Pharmaceutical Data at the FDA (PDF)
Peter Lurie and Allison Zieve

The People's Agent: Executive Branch Secrecy and Accountability in an Age of Terrorism (PDF)
Sidney A. Shapiro and Rena I. Steinzor

Public Health Versus Court-sponsored Secrecy (PDF)
Daniel J. Givelber and Anthony Robbins

Open Secrets: The Widespread Availability of Information About the Health and Environmental Effects of Chemicals (PDF)
James W. Conrad Jr.

Why We Need Global Standards for Corporate Disclosure (PDF)
Allen L. White

Related article: Hidden from the Public by Order of the Court: The Case Against Government-Enforced Secrecy, by Chief Judge Joseph F. Anderson, Jr., U.S. District Judge, District of South Carolina. 55 S.C. Law Review, 2004. (here)