Brave New World of human-rights DNA collection.
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Noncriminal DNA databases may serve a societal role in identifying victims of crime and human trafficking. However, how do we safeguard personal privacy of innocent victims and family members?
Published Version (Please cite this version)10.1016/j.tig.2013.04.002
Publication InfoKatsanis, Sara; & Kim, Joyce (2013). Brave New World of human-rights DNA collection. Trends in genetics : TIG, 29(6). pp. 329-332. 10.1016/j.tig.2013.04.002. Retrieved from https://hdl.handle.net/10161/17570.
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Instructor in the Duke Initiative for Science & Society
Sara Huston Katsanis is faculty instructor in the Initiative for Science & Society at Duke University. Her policy research focuses on genetic testing applications in humanitarian efforts, medicine and law enforcement. She researches ethical and policy challenges in the applications of genomics to human identification in contexts, such as human trafficking, migration, and adoption fraud. Past research explored direct-­to-­consumer genetic testing, pharmacogeneti