International standards for genomic research self-regulation in the context of overcoming intersectoral legal conflictsregulation of professional activity of geneticists
( Pp. 194-199)

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Varlen Maria Viktorovna d-r yurid. nauk, docent. Dolzhnost: direktor instituta. Podrazdelenie: Institut aspirantury i doktorantury.
Moscow State Law University named after O.E.Kutafin Bartsits Henri Lvovich kand. yurid. nauk. Dolzhnost: prepodavatel. Podrazdelenie: kafedra konstitucionnogo i municipalnogo prava.
Moscow State Law University named after O.E.Kutafin Mashkova Ksenia Viktorovna kand. yurid. nauk. Dolzhnost: nachalnik upravleniya. Podrazdelenie: upravlenie mezhdunarodnogo sotrudnichestva
Moscow State Law University named after O.E.Kutafin Zenin Sergey Sergeyevich kand. yurid. nauk, docent. Dolzhnost: direktor, veduschiy nauchnyy sotrudnik. Podrazdelenie: kafedra teorii gosudarstva i prava, konstitucionnogo i administrativnogo prava
Moscow State Law University named after O.E.Kutafin, Academic Research Institute, South Ural State University (National Research University) Suvorov Georgiy Nikolayevich Dolzhnost: prorektor po obschim voprosam.
Federal Research and Clinical Center of Physical-Chemical Medicine of Federal Medical Biological Agency, Academy of Postgraduate Education
The article analyzes the international standards of self-regulation and the practice of their application in terms of specific aspects of genomic research. Based on the study, the authors identify priority areas for the application of opportunities for professional self-regulation. It justifies the conclusion that the development of professional guidance that determines the conditions and forms of access to information on genomic research from professional societies of geneticists is an effective way to overcome intersectoral collisions of the normative regulation of professional activity. The thesis that in the provision of genetic counseling services self-regulation opportunities take precedence over the traditional advantages of government regulation is also confirmed, since the legal status of consultants presupposes their independence from government bodies and commercial organizations that directly conduct genomic (laboratory) research.
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