NIRT: Evaluating Oversight Models for Active Nanostructures and Nanosystems: Learning from Past Technologies in a Societal Context View Homepage


Ontology type: schema:MonetaryGrant     


Grant Info

YEARS

2006-2011

FUNDING AMOUNT

1220765 USD

ABSTRACT

This Nanostructure Interdisciplinary Research Team (NIRT) award is in response to the Active Nanostructure and Nanosytems (ANN) solicitation (NSF 05-610) and the theme of Societal and Educational Issues Associated with Long-Term Nanoscale Science and Engineering Advances. Nanotechnology applications designed for use in biological systems or in which nanomaterials are derived from biological molecules (including biomimetic nanostructured interfaces) are increasing. These applications hold great promise, yet rigorous analysis of models for nanotechnology oversight is lacking. Government agencies, researchers, and industry are actively struggling with the question of what oversight schemes are appropriate for different sorts of nanotechnology. This project identifies key issues to address in developing oversight for nanotechnology by assessing 6 historical oversight models: for drugs, devices, gene transfer, genetically engineered organisms in the food supply, chemicals in the workplace, and chemicals in the environment. The project brings together a multidisciplinary group of Investigators and Senior Personnel from the University of Minnesota, with strengths in nanotechnology research and development, public policy, law, health, environment, economics, and bioethics and will involve outside collaborators representing a range of perspectives. The project team will integrate methods of analysis and criteria for assessment to evaluate these oversight models using a historical and comparative approach and will integrate findings to glean lessons for emerging applications of nanotechnology. This project will proceed in 3 phases: (1) evaluation of 6 historical oversight models by (a) collecting the literature, (b) developing assessment criteria, (c) applying the criteria, and (d) comparing the development, attributes, and outcomes of the 6 models; (2) mapping the models onto nanotechnology to achieve Working Group consensus on workable oversight models for nanotechnology; and (3) refining the recommendations on oversight for nanoproducts through scenario analysis examining how the recommendations would apply to specific nanoproducts, invited feedback, and public presentation of the recommendations. The project team will provide fresh thinking on oversight assessment, blending theory, methods, and ideas from legal, bioethics, and public policy approaches to offer guidance to policymakers, decisionmakers, researchers, industry, patients, research subjects, consumers, and the public. This project will provide the first integrative assessment of oversight models of 6 key technologies germane to nanotechnology. Products of this project will include (1) publication of individually authored papers analyzing the 6 historical oversight models; (2) publication of comparative work examining oversight models across the 6 models; (3) publication of a group-authored consensus paper on lessons for nanotechnology oversight; (4) wide dissemination of policy analysis and normative oversight recommendations through hard-copy and rich web-based resources; (5) a public conference hosted at the University of Minnesota to present papers and seek public feedback; and (6) presentation of project work by Investigators at outside conferences. The products will advance discussion of oversight mechanisms for nanotechnology, proactively identifying concerns and issues. The project and its products will be of interest to researchers, scientists, federal agencies, corporate stakeholders, lawyers, academics, judges, legislators, policymakers, and the general public. The project will provide opportunities for graduate and professional students to interact with the project team, undertake research, attend group meetings, and participate in targeted workshops. A workshop series will be developed as a course option for both undergraduates and graduate students within the Hubert H. Humphrey Institute of Public Affairs, with cross-registration from the Law School and other programs. The PIs will also endeavor to link this project with science education needs in the K-12 community. More... »

URL

http://www.nsf.gov/awardsearch/showAward?AWD_ID=0608791&HistoricalAwards=false

Related SciGraph Publications

  • 2011-12. The “Revolving Door” between Regulatory Agencies and Industry: A Problem That Requires Reconceptualizing Objectivity in JOURNAL OF AGRICULTURAL AND ENVIRONMENTAL ETHICS
  • 2011-04. Does nanobiotechnology oversight present a uniquely complex challenge to interagency cooperation? in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Creating informed public opinion: citizen deliberation about nanotechnologies for human enhancements in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Horses for courses: risk information and decision making in the regulation of nanomaterials in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. An international nanoscience advisory board to improve and harmonize nanotechnology oversight in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Designing oversight for nanomedicine research in human subjects: systematic analysis of exceptional oversight for emerging technologies in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Regulatory uncertainty and the associated business risk for emerging technologies in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. How can nanobiotechnology oversight advance science and industry: examples from environmental, health, and safety studies of nanoparticles (nano-EHS) in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Reinventing oversight in the twenty-first century: the question of capacity in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Recommendations for oversight of nanobiotechnology: dynamic oversight for complex and convergent technology in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Commentary: Roles, opportunities, and challenges—science museums engaging the public in emerging science and technology in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Nanotechnology, voluntary oversight, and corporate social performance: does company size matter? in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Governing nanobiotechnology: lessons from agricultural biotechnology regulation in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Introduction: designing nanobiotechnology oversight in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. The bench scientist’s perspective on the unique considerations in nanoparticle regulation in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Chemical action: what is it, and why does it really matter? in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2011-04. Dynamic oversight: implementation gaps and challenges in JOURNAL OF NANOPARTICLE RESEARCH
  • 2010-12. Systems Mapping of Consumer Acceptance of Agrifood Nanotechnology in JOURNAL OF CONSUMER POLICY
  • 2008-08. Ethics of Risk Analysis and Regulatory Review: From Bio- to Nanotechnology in NANOETHICS
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