Nuremberg

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Nu·rem·berg

 (no͝or′əm-bûrg′, nyo͝or′-) also Nürn·berg (no͝orn′bĕrk′, nürn′-)
A city of southeast Germany north-northwest of Munich. First mentioned in 1050, it became a free imperial city in the 1200s and a center of the German cultural renaissance in the 1400s and 1500s. From 1933 to 1938 it was the site of annual Nazi party congresses. Largely destroyed in World War II, the city served as the venue for the Allied trials of war criminals (1945-1946).

Nuremberg

(ˈnjʊərəmˌbɜːɡ)
n
(Placename) a city in S Germany, in N Bavaria: scene of annual Nazi rallies (1933–38), the anti-Semitic Nuremberg decrees (1935), and the trials of Nazi leaders for their war crimes (1945–46); important metalworking and electrical industries. Pop: 493 553 (2003 est). German name: Nürnberg

Nu•rem•berg

(ˈnʊər əmˌbɜrg, ˈnyʊər-)

n.
a city in central Bavaria, in SE Germany: site of international trials (1945–46) of Nazis accused of war crimes. 471,800. German, Nürn•berg (ˈnürnˌbɛrk)
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Nuremberg - a city in southeastern GermanyNuremberg - a city in southeastern Germany; site of Allied trials of Nazi war criminals (1945-46)
Deutschland, FRG, Germany, Federal Republic of Germany - a republic in central Europe; split into East Germany and West Germany after World War II and reunited in 1990
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
The formation of the principles led to the Nuremberg Code to control future trials involving human subjects, a set of research ethics principles for human experimentation.
4-6] They drafted a ten-point memorandum entitled Permissible Medical Experimentation, [7] which then became known as the Nuremberg Code, the aim of which was to obtain a way forward on one of human experimentation's most fundamental conflicts: that of balancing the need for advancing medical science for the benefit of society with the rights of individuals to 'personal inviolability, autonomy and self-determination'.
Exactly one century after the AMA code, Nuremberg Code.
The following international research ethics guidelines were reviewed: the Nuremberg Code, the Declaration of Helsinki, the Belmont Report, the guidelines for ethics committees that review biomedical research, and the Council for International Organisation of Medical Sciences (CIOMS) guidelines.
The freedom to choose your or your children's medical treatment was enshrined first in the Nuremberg Code, and later in the Declaration of Helsinki (1964).
These codes and guidelines include The Nuremberg Code (1949), the Declaration of Helsinki (1964-2000), The Belmont Report (US, 1979), Council for International Organizations of Medical Sciences (CIOMS) and/ World Health Organization (WHO) International Guidelines (1993, 2002) and the ICH/GCP International Conference on Harmonization--Good Clinical Practice (EU, 1996).
After the Second World War, and even after the establishment of the Nuremberg Code, America continued on its path toward implementing or revising eugenics programs.
The experiments and torture performed by Nazi physicians led to development of the Nuremberg Code, which absolutely required patient consent prior to medical research (National Commission for the Protection of Human Subjects of Biomedical and Behavioral Research, 1979; Nuremberg Military Tribunals, 1949).
Under the Nuremberg Code, coerced medical treatments of any kind are unethical.
The Nuremberg Code, issued as the result of the deliberations of the Nuremberg Trials, which judged the atrocities carried out during Nazi Germany (1933-1945), was the first universal document that defined research ethics principles for human experimentation.
She discusses the Nuremberg Code, the syphilis study conducted at Tuskegee by the Public Health Service, the Belmont Report and other historical incidents and precedents that inform the base of our modern ethical frameworks.