H.R.5578 - Protection for Participants in Research Act of 2006109th Congress (2005-2006)
|Sponsor:||Rep. DeGette, Diana [D-CO-1] (Introduced 06/09/2006)|
|Committees:||House - Energy and Commerce|
|Latest Action:||House - 06/23/2006 Referred to the Subcommittee on Health. (All Actions)|
This bill has the status Introduced
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Summary: H.R.5578 — 109th Congress (2005-2006)All Information (Except Text)
Introduced in House (06/09/2006)
Protection for Participants in Research Act of 2006 - Amends the Public Health Service Act to require all human subject research conducted, supported, or otherwise subject to federal regulation, to be conducted in accordance with the Common Rule and the vulnerable-population rules, as set forth in the Code of Federal Regulations.
Requires the Secretary of Health and Human Services to review and harmonize such regulations.
Requires informed consent before an individual may be a subject of human research.
Requires an Institutional Review Board to approve all human subject research proposals.
Directs the Secretary to establish criteria for identifying and monitoring high-risk human subject research projects.
Prohibits grants or awards to a public entity or private academic institution that does not have a program to educate investigators and Board members on the protection of human research subjects.
Prohibits the use of federal funds for classified human subject research if: (1) the Board has waived the informed consent requirement; or (2) the research is exempt from Board review.
Establishes the Office of Human Research Protections within the Office of the Secretary. Requires the Director of the Office to: (1) provide for the protection of human research subjects; (2) establish criteria regarding assurance of compliance with Common Rule requirements; and (3) coordinate federal activities with respect to the protection of human research subjects. Authorizes the Director to make grants for a model education program.
Requires the Secretary to promulgate regulations enhancing the protection of people with diminished decisionmaking capacity participating in human subject research.