Chapter 1 PrefaceChapter 2 ForewordChapter 3 Information Stream of the 'Legacy' of the USPHS Syphilis Study at Tuskegee: 1972-2010Chapter 4 From Exlusion to Inclusion: Participation in Biomedical Research and the Legacy of the U.S. Public Health Syphilis Study at TuskegeeChapter 5 Of Thanks and ForgivenessChapter 6 The "Tuskegee" Syphilis Study as a "Site of Memory"Chapter 7 Tuskegee Legacy: The Role of the Social Determinants of HealthChapter 8 Toward the Ethical Conduct of Science and a Socially Just WorldChapter 9 The Southern Male Placebo Study: the good, the bad and the uglyChapter 10 Intent: the Key that Unlocks the Search for the Legacy of the USPHS Syphilis Study at TuskegeeChapter 11 The Untold Story of the Legacy of the Tuskegee Study of Untreated Syphilis in the Negro Male...Or, Is the Legacy of Tuskegee Affirmative Action for White Researchers?Chapter 12 Legacy of TuskegeeChapter 13 Racial Conspiracy and ResearchChapter 14 African Americans and the Broader Legacy of Experience with the American Health Care Community: Parasites, Locusts and ScavengersChapter 15 The USPHS Syphilis Study at Tuskegee: Rethinking the Horizons of BeneficenceChapter 16 Medicine, Research, and Socio-cultural History: Reciprocal RelationshipsChapter 17 Healing the Sin Sick Soul: Reflections on the Syphilis StudyChapter 18 Appendix A. List of 7 Key Tuskegee Legacy Project articlesChapter 19 Appendix B. Biosketches of Contributors
The Search for the Legacy of the USPHS Syphilis Study at Tuskegee is a collection of essays that seeks to redefine the "legacy" of the infamous Tuskegee Syphilis Study in light of recent findings from other scientific studies that challenge the long-standing, widely-held understanding of the study. These essays are written with thoughtful attention to fully integrate the essayists' perspectives on the impact of the study on the lives of Americans today and place the legacy of the study within the evolving picture of racial and ethnic relations in the United States. Each essayist looks through his or her own personal and professional prism to give an account of what constitutes that legacy today. Contributors include the two leading historians of the Tuskeegee Syphilis Study and two former Surgeons General of the United States as well as other prominent scholars from the fields of public health, bioethics, psychology, biostatistics, medicine, dentistry, journalism, medical sociology, medical anthropology, and health disparities research.