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Robert Slutsky

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NEWS
June 17, 1988
Former UC San Diego researcher Robert Slutsky has been placed on five years' probation and has had his medical license suspended for 60 days for research fraud, California licensing authorities said. The state Board of Medical Quality Assurance ordered Slutsky to complete a course in medical ethics, take some continuing medical education classes and undergo a psychiatric evaluation as a condition of his probation, officials said.
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NEWS
June 17, 1988
Former UC San Diego researcher Robert Slutsky has been placed on five years' probation and has had his medical license suspended for 60 days for research fraud, California licensing authorities said. The state Board of Medical Quality Assurance ordered Slutsky to complete a course in medical ethics, take some continuing medical education classes and undergo a psychiatric evaluation as a condition of his probation, officials said.
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NEWS
November 21, 1996 | Associated Press
A 300-pound man found floating in 54-degree waters two miles off Long Island was saved by his girth, doctors said. Robert Slutsky, 54, was rescued Monday morning dressed in a flannel shirt, T-shirt and boxer shorts. Officials told the Daily News that they have no idea how he got there. No boats were in sight, said fishermen who came to his rescue. He was in critical condition Wednesday. "He gave his name, but he remembers nothing of the event or how he got there," said Dr. Michael Bloch.
NEWS
June 9, 1987
California medical authorities filed charges of dishonesty and misrepresentation against former University of California, San Diego, heart researcher Dr. Robert Slutsky.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 21, 1985 | JANNY SCOTT, Times Staff Writer
Four months after resigning from the UC San Diego School of Medicine amid allegations that he falsified heart research data, Dr. Robert Slutsky has lost a new job as a cardiologist with a group practice in Long Island, N.Y., officials said Friday. Dr.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 9, 1987 | JANNY SCOTT, Times Staff Writer
California medical authorities have filed charges of dishonesty and misrepresentation against Dr. Robert Slutsky, the former UC San Diego heart researcher involved in what officials have said was one of the more extensive academic fraud cases in recent history. The state Board of Medical Quality Assurance announced Monday that it had made the allegations against Slutsky in an accusation--a set of charges to be heard later this year by an administrative law judge.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
December 6, 1988 | DANIEL S. GREENBERG, Daniel S. Greenberg is the editor and publisher of Science & Government Report, a Washington newsletter. and
A long and distinguished medical career was publicly blighted last month after one of Harvard's most honored professors, Dr. Shervert Frazier, was accused of including plagiarized material in four articles published more than a decade ago. Confronted, Frazier resigned from a professorship in psychiatry at Harvard medical school and as head of a Harvard-affiliated teaching hospital.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 28, 1988 | LINDA ROACH MONROE, Times Staff Writer
In the wake of a 1985 case of fraudulent research by a UC San Diego physician, the university has passed the first formal policy on research fraud in the University of California system. The policy, announced Oct. 7 by Chancellor Richard C. Atkinson, is aimed mainly at codifying how the university should respond to avoid legal problems to any charges of research fraud, said Richard Attiyeh, dean of graduate studies and research.
NEWS
October 9, 1986 | LEONARD BERNSTEIN, Times Staff Writer
A 15-month investigation by a University of California, San Diego, School of Medicine committee has revealed that a cardiac researcher falsified parts of 13 separate research publications during a 6 1/2-year career that ended with his resignation in April, 1985, as allegations of fraud began to surface. In a report released Wednesday, the 10-member committee also classified 55 of Dr.
NEWS
November 26, 1987 | JANNY SCOTT, Times Staff Writer
A team of professors at the University of California, San Diego, who investigated the university's worst case of research fraud has concluded that the traditional checks and balances against scientific dishonesty are no longer sufficient to do the job. In an article published today in the New England Journal of Medicine, five of the faculty members who studied the case of Dr.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
November 26, 1987 | JANNY SCOTT, Times Staff Writer
A team of professors at UC San Diego who investigated the university's worst known case of research fraud has concluded that the checks and balances long relied on to detect scientific dishonesty are no longer sufficient to do the job. In an article published today in the New England Journal of Medicine, five of the faculty members who studied the case of Dr. Robert Slutsky recommend that journals, granting agencies and research institutions more closely scrutinize researchers and their work.
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