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The Australian Institute of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Studies (AIATSIS) Research Ethics Committee is responsible for reviewing all AIATSIS research projects involving Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander participants to ensure the appropriate ethical standards have been met.All research projects focusing on Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people require ethical clearance approval before the project begins.
Queries or complaints relating to ethical research at AIATSIS can be directed here.
The AIATSIS Research Ethics Committee holds four meetings per year, during which ethical clearance proposals are reviewed.
Notification of the Committee's decision is provided by post 10 working days after each meeting, and if successful, posted on the approved research ethics proposals page.
A list of meeting and submission dates are below: This document includes all of the necessary information relating to the proposed research in a format that the research participant can easily understand.
Based on this information the participant can then consider their participation, free of coercion, in order to provide their informed consent.
An advice column is a column traditionally presented in a magazine or newspaper, though it can also be delivered through other news media, such as the internet and broadcast news media.
The advice column format is question and answer: a (usually anonymous) reader writes to the media outlet with a problem in the form of a question, and the media outlet provides an answer or response.The responses are written by an advice columnist (colloquially known in British English as an agony aunt, or agony uncle if the columnist is male).The image presented was originally of an older woman dispensing comforting advice and maternal wisdom, hence the name "aunt".An advice columnist can also be someone who gives advice to people who send in problems to the newspaper.Sometimes the author is in fact a composite or a team: Marjorie Proops's name appeared (with photo) long after she retired.The nominal writer may be a pseudonym, or in effect a brand name; the accompanying picture may bear little resemblance to the actual author.