For Human Research
The Belmont report. Ethical principles and guidelines for the protection of human subjects of research.
Eissenberg, T., Panicker, S., Berenbaum, S., Epley, N., Fendrich, M., Kelso, R., Penner, L., & Simmerling, M. (April 2006). IRBs and Psychological Science: Ensuring a Collaborative Relationship. APA Board of Scientific Affairs Working Group.
For Animal Research
a. Literature regarding Federal Laws, Regulations, Guide, ASC Guidelines, and Occupational Health.
American Psychological Association (1992). Ethical principles of psychologists and code of conduct: Principle 6.2: Care and use of animals in research.
American Psychological Association (1985). Guidelines for ethical conduct in the care and use of animals.
Guidelines for the treatment of animals in behavioural research and teaching. (2002). Animal Behavior, 63, 195-199.
Segal, E. (1982). Editorial (regarding the use of animals in research). Journal of the Experimental Analysis of Behavior, 38, 115.
Friedman, H. (2019). Animal research: Perception vs reality [Pamphlet]. Washington, DC: Foundation for Biomedical Research.
Animal Research Regulations at Washington University in St. Louis: Lab Pigeons
b. Literature regarding Behavioral Testing
Ator, N. A. (1991). Subjects and instrumentation. In J. P. Huston (Series Ed.) & I. H. Iversen & K. A. Lattal (Vol. Ed.), Experimental analysis of behavior: Part 1: Vol. 6. Techniques in the behavioral and neural sciences (pp.1-62). New York: Elsevier.
Christensen, L. B. (1991). Experimental methodology: Chapter 2, Ethics of animal research (pp.74-81). Needham Heights, MA: Allyn & Bacon.
How I learned to relate to my laboratory rat through humanistic behaviorism: A laboratory manual. (1972). Kalamazoo, MI: Behaviordelia, Inc.