Pediatric Oncology Subcommittee

Of the

Oncologic Drugs Advisory

 

March 17, 2004

 

 

BIBLIOGRAPHY

 

 

 

1.      The World Medical Association General Assembly. (June, 1964).  The World Medical Association Declaration of Helsinki: Ethical Principles for Medical Research Involving Human Subjects. 

 

2.      Marx, Jean. (December 12, 2003). Animal Models: Live and In Color. Science v302: 1880-1882.

 

3.      Turner, Simon A. (2001). Animal Models of Osteoporosis: Necessity & Limitations. European Cells and Material v1: 66-81.

 

4.      Ramaswamy, Sridhar & Golub, Todd. (April 1, 2002). Biology of Neoplasia: DNA Microarrays in Clinical Oncology.  Journal of Clinical Oncology v 20(7): 1923 – 1941.

 

5.      Williams, Scott M., Haines, Jonathan L. & Moore, Jason H. (2004). The Use of Animal Models in the Study of Complex Disease:  All Else Is Never Equal or Why Do So Many Human Studies Fail to Replicate Animal Findings? BioEssays v26: 170-179.

 

6.      Coleman, Robert. (March 6, 2003).  Of Mouse and Man – What is the Value of

the Mouse in Predicting Gene Expression in Humans? Drug Discovery Today v8(6): 233-235.

 

7.      Bohannon, John. (January 23, 2004). New Sequence Boosts Rats’ Research Appeal. Science

v303:  455-457.

 

8.      Bohannon, John. (January 20, 2002). Can a Mouse be Standardized.  Sience v 298: 2320-2321.

 

9.      Bird, Stephanie, J. & Parlee, Mary Brown. (October, 2000).  Of Mice and Men (and Women and Children): Scientific and Ethical Implications with Animal Models. Prog. Neuro-Psychopharmacol. & Biol. Psychiat. v24: 1219-1227.

 

10.   Houghton, Peter, et. al. (December, 2002). Testing of New Agents in Childhood Cancer Preclinical Models:  Meeting Summary.  Clinical Cancer Research v8: 3646-3657.

 

11.   Department of Health and Human Services. (May, 2001). Protections for Children in Research: A Report to Congress in Accord with Section 1003 of PL 106-310, Children’s Act of 2000.