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- The 5th World Conference on Research Integrity (WCRI 2017), Amsterdam (The Netherlands), May 28th-31st, 2017
- [France] Creation of the French Office for Research Integrity (OFIS) - 14 December 2016
- [France] Corvol´s Report - 29 June 2016
- [France] A mission for research integrity - 19 Janyary 2016
- Bordeaux Symposium : "Let´s talk about scientific integrity!". University of Bordeaux, January 29, 2016.
- Launch of a national structure for research integrity in Luxembourg (21 April 2015)
- The French National Charter for Research Integrity has been adopted on 29 January 2015
- The 4th World Conference on Research Integrity (WCRI 2015), Rio De Janeiro (Brazil), May 31st-3rd June, 2015
- The 3rd World Conference on Research Integrity (WCRI 2013), Monteal (Canada), May 5th-8th, 2013
- The Montreal Statement on Research Integrity in Cross-Boundary Research Collaborations
- The 1st World Conference on Research Integrity (WCRI 2010), Singapur, 21-24 Jul 2010
- Singapore Statement on Research Integrity 2010 (Global Code of Conduct)
- The Inserm created its delegation for research integrity (DIS)
- The Inserm created the first mission of reflexion of research integrity
- The National Academy of Sciences published Responsible Science: Ensuring the Integrity of the Research Process, Vol. 2. Washington, D.C.: National Academy of Sciences Press (1993).
- In May 1992, the Office of Scientific Integrity (OSI) and the Office of Scientific Integrity Review (OSIR) were consolidated into the Office of Research Integrity (ORI)
- The National Academy of Sciences published Responsible Science: Ensuring the Integrity of the Research Process, Vol. 1. Washington, D.C.: National Academy of Sciences Press (1992).
- The Public Health Service (PHS) created the Office of Scientific Integrity (OSI) in the Office of the Director, NIH
- The Public Health Service (PHS) created the Office of Scientific Integrity Review (OSIR) in the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Health (OASH).
- The NIH assigned to its Institutional Liaison Office a responsibility for receiving and responding to reports of research misconduct
- Public Health Service. "Interim Policies and Procedures forDealing With Possible Misconduct in Science." NIH Guide to Grants and Contracts 15 (11) 1-37 (July 18, 1986).
- The United States Congress passed the Health Research Extension Act of 1985 (Public Law 99-158). The Section 493, which was added to the Public Health Service (PHS) Act, required research institutions to reviewreports of "scientific fraud" and required the Director of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to establish an administrative process to respond to such information and to recommend sanctions where appropriate.
- Albert Gore Jr., A young Democratic House representative and chair of the Investigations and Oversight Subcommittee of the House Science and Technology Committee.
- First cases of scientific fraud emerged in the USA. According the USA Research Integrty Office,"some twelve cases of research misconduct were disclosed in this country between 1974-1981".
- Charles Babbage published "Reflections on the Decline of Science in England" in which he discussed "several species of impositions that have been practised in science", namely "hoaxing, forging, trimming and cooking".
- The chemist Robert Boyle published "Two Essays, Concerning the Unsuccessfulness of Experiment" (Henry Herringman, 1668).
The 9th century
- The first documented description of a peer-review process was presented in the Ethics of the Physician book written, in the 9th-century, by the Arab physician Ishaq ibn Ala al-Ruhawi (854-931) In 2002, Ray Spier published in Trends in Biotechnology : "the history of the peer-review process".