Freitag 20. Januar 2012 von htm
Dipak K. Das, the University of Connecticut researcher who studied the link between aging and a substance found in red wine has committed more than 100 acts of data fabrication and falsification, the university said on January 11, 2012, throwing much of his work into doubt. Das, who directed the university’s Cardiovascular Research Center, studied resveratrol, touted by a number of scientists and companies as a way to slow aging or remain healthy as people get older. Among his findings, according to a work promoted by the University of Connecticut in 2007, was that ‚the pulp of grapes is as heart-healthy as the skin, even though the antioxidant properties differ.‘
„We have a responsibility to correct the scientific record and inform peer researchers across the country,“ Philip Austin, the university’s interim vice president for health affairs, said in a statement.
The university said an anonymous tip led to an investigation that began in 2008. A 60,000-page report — the summary of which is available at http://bit.ly/xkyS4A — resulted, outlining 145 counts of fabrication and falsification of data. Other members of Das‘ laboratory may have been involved, and are being investigated, the report continues. …
(Source: Alcohol Reports, 01/18/12) reuters.com, 01/12/12
Comment: Is this the turning point? Will the medias act?
University of Connecticut News, 01/11/12: Scientific Journals Notified Following Research Misconduct Investigation
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