SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • Beck, U. (1992) From industrial society to the risk society: questions of survival, social structure and ecological enlightenment, Theory, Culture and Society, 9, 97123.
  • Berkman, L. and Kawachi, I. (2000) (eds) Social Epidemiology. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Boston Globe (2001) Laxity in the labs. 2 September, A6.
  • Brodeur, P. (1985) Outrageous Misconduct: the Asbestos Industry on Trial. New York: Pantheon.
  • Brown, P., Zavestoski, S., McCormick, S., Mayer, B., Morello-Frosch, R. and Gasior, R. (2004) Embodied health movements: uncharted territory in social movement research. Sociology of Health and Illness, 26, 131.
  • Bullard, R. (ed.) (1994) Confronting Environmental Racism: Voices from the Grassroots. Boston: South End Press.
  • Conrad, P. (1992) Medicalization and social control, Annual Review of Sociology, 18, 20932.
  • Daniels, A.K. (1969) The captive professional: bureaucratic limitations in the practice of military psychiatry, Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 10, 25564.
  • Epstein, S. (1996) Impure Science: AIDS, Activism, and the Politics of Knowledge. Berkeley: University of California Press.
  • Garrett, L. (1994) The Coming Plague: Newly Emerging Diseases in a World Out of Balance. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.
  • Gelbspan, R. (1997) The Heat Is On: the Climate Crisis, the Cover-Up, the Prescription. Cambridge, MA: Perseus.
  • Gieryn, T. (1983) Boundary-work and the demarcation of science from non-science, American Sociological Review, 48, 78195.
  • Greer, L. And Steinzor, R. (2002) Bad science. The Environmental Forum, January/February, 2843.
  • Krieger, N., Rowley, D.L., Herman, A.A., Avery, B. and Phillips, M.T. (1993) Racism, sexism, and social class: implications for studies of health, disease, and well-being, American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 9, 6, 82122.
  • Krimsky, S. (2003) Science in the Private Interest: Has the Lure of Profits Corrupted Biomedical Research? Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.
  • Light, D. (2000) The medical profession and organizational change: from professional dominance to countervailing power. In Bird, C., Conrad, P. and Fremont, A. (eds) Handbook of Medical Sociology. Upper Saddle River N.J.: Prentice Hall.
  • McKeown, T. (1976) The Modern Rise of Population. New York: Academic Press.
  • Meyer, D.S. and Whittier, N. (1994) Social movement spillover, Social Problems, 41, 27798.
  • Morgen, S. (2002) Into our Own Hands: the Women's Health Movement in the United States, 1969–1990. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press.
  • Morello-Frosch, R. (2002) The political economy of environmental discrimination, Environment and Planning C, Government and Policy, 20, 47796.
  • Morello-Frosch, R., Zavestoski, S., Brown, P., Gasior Altman, McCormick, S. and Mayer, B. (forthcoming) Social movements in health: responses to and shapers of a changed medical world. In Moore, K. and Frickel, S. (eds) The New Political Sociology of Science: Institutions, Networks, and Power. Madison, WI: University of Wisconsin Press.
  • Ong, E.K. and Glantz, S. (2001) Constructing sound science and good epidemiology: tobacco, lawyers, and public relations firms, American Journal of Public Health, 91, 174957.
  • Porter, R. (1997) The Greatest Benefit to Mankind: A Medical History of Humanity. New York: W.W. Norton.
  • Rosenstock, L. And Lee, L.J. (2002) Attacks on science: the risks to evidence-based policy, American Journal of Public Health, 92, 1418.
  • Rosner, D. And Markowitz, G. (1987) Dying for Work: Workers’ Safety and Health in Twentieth-Century America. Indianapolis: Indiana University Press.
  • Schell, L. And Tarbell, A. (1998) A partnership study of PCBs and the health of mohawk youth: lessons from our past and guidelines for our future, Environmental Health Perspectives, 106 (Supplement 3), 83340.
  • Schulte, P.A. and Sweeney, M.H. (1995) Ethical considerations, confidentiality issues, rights of human subjects, and uses of monitoring data in research and regulation, Environmental Health Perspectives, 103 (Supplement 3), 6974.
  • Schulte, P.A., Hunter, D. and Rothman, N. (1997) Ethical and social issues in the use of biomarkers in epidemiological research, in application of biomarkers in cancer epidemiology. International Agency for Research on Cancer, Lyon, France, 31318.
  • Seale, C. (2003) Health and media: an overview, Sociology of Health and Illness, 25, 6, 51331.
  • Star, S.L. And Greisemer, K. (1989) Institutional ecology, ‘translations,’ and boundary objects: amateurs and professionals in Berkeley's Museum of Vertebrate Zoology, 1907–39, Social Studies of Science, 19, 387420.
  • Steinbrook, R. (2002) Protecting research subjects – the crisis at Johns Hopkins. New England Journal of Medicine, 346, 71620.
  • Union of Concerned Scientists (2004) Scientific Integrity in Policymaking: an Investigation into the Bush Administration's Misuse of Science. Cambridge, MA: Union of Concerned Scientists.
  • Walsh, D.C. (1987) Corporate Physicians: between Medicine and Management. New Haven: Yale University Press.
  • Weinberg, A. (1972) Science and transcience, Minerva, 10, 2, 20922.
  • Weiss, R. (2004) Peer review plan draws criticism under Bush proposal, OMB would evaluate science before new rules take effect, Washington Post, 15 January, 2004, A19.
  • Zola, I.K. (1972) Medicine as an instrument of social control, Sociological Review, 20, 487504.