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Authorship of clinical trial documents - Volume 25, Issue

Authorship of publications has been the subject of much public debate; however, authorship of clinical trial documents such as clinical study protocols, clinical study reports, investigator’s brochures and inform ed consent forms has not really been…

Authors and Authorship - Volume 25, Issue

Authorship of medical journal articles has been and continues to bea complicated subject. The unethical practices of guest, honorary, andghost authorship and incomplete or biased disclosure of clinical trialdata have led to guidelines meant to…

Regulatory Writing: Authorship issues in regulatory documents - Volume 25, Issue

When medical writers discuss authors and authorship – the theme of this issue of medical writing – they are usually referring to documents in the public domain such as journal articles or maybe congress abstracts. The primary purpose of such…

If a misinformed voice speaks out in the wilderness and no one refutes it, does it make a sound? A call to advocacy - Volume 22, Issue

The pharmaceutical industry has been a soft target for many years. Attacks by journalists, politicians, and the lay public tend to be triggered by publications with which professional medical writers are associated. Fault is found, either in the…

The Webscout - Volume 25, Issue

This issue of Medical Writing focuses on authors and authorship, but where, in fact, did the term “authorship” come from? The term first appeared in the early 18th century. In a paper presented at the Annual Meeting of the National Council of…

The Write Stuff Archive

The Write Stuff Archive

The Write Stuff was the name of EMWA’s journal starting in 1998 and up until the name was changed to Medical Writing in 2012. This archive contains issues of The Write Stuff dating back to 2002.

Volume: 20 | Issue: 4 | Ye…

Gained in Translation - Volume 24, Issue

We often write articles to satisfy two states of mind: pleasure and curiosity. In my case, this means the curiosity to delve into some of the intricacies of translation on the one hand, and, on the other, the desire to work together with colleagues…

Profile: An interview with Karina Ruth Tabacinic on some fundamental concerns of medical translation - Volume 23, Issue

Medical translation has had a fundamental role in the history of scientific knowledge – ancient, past, and modern. It involves a larger array of working parts than is commonly brought to bear upon the study of other semantic activities. It calls…

Combined workshops on medical writing and publication ethics for Japanese postgraduate students and faculty members - Volume 22, Issue

Although the importance both of skills in medical writing in English and of an understanding of ethics in medical publishing is increasingly recognised, these subjects are not comprehensively taught to Japanese medical doctors and students. Limited…

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Medical Writing is a quarterly publication that aims to educate and inform medical writers in Europe and beyond. Each issue focuses on a specific theme, and all issues include feature articles and regular columns on topics relevant to the practice of medical writing. We welcome articles providing practical advice to medical writers; guidelines and reviews/summaries/updates of guidelines published elsewhere; original research; opinion pieces; interviews; and review articles.

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  • Amy Whereat (SpeaktheSpeech Consulting, Asnieres sur Seine, France)

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