FDA Social Media Guidelines - Introduction
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

FDA Social Media Guidelines - Introduction

on

  • 4,664 views

Slides for a School of Dentistry Bootcamp, Februrary 10, 2010

Slides for a School of Dentistry Bootcamp, Februrary 10, 2010

Statistics

Views

Total Views
4,664
Views on SlideShare
4,481
Embed Views
183

Actions

Likes
4
Downloads
97
Comments
0

7 Embeds 183

http://etechlib.wordpress.com 134
http://www.slideshare.net 27
http://feedly.com 13
https://etechlib.wordpress.com 5
https://feedly.com 2
http://reader.aol.com 1
https://www.newsblur.com 1
More...

Accessibility

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

CC Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike LicenseCC Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike LicenseCC Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike License

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

FDA Social Media Guidelines - Introduction FDA Social Media Guidelines - Introduction Presentation Transcript

  • Introduction to the FDASM PF Anderson, Emerging Technologies Librarian for the Health Sciences, University of Michigan School of Dentistry Bootcamp, February 10, 2010
  • What is #FDASM?
  • FDA’s Stated Purpose This hearing is intended to provide an opportunity for broad public participation and comment concerning Internet promotion of FDA- regulated medical products, including human and animal prescription drugs and biologics and medical devices. Please note that this hearing does not address nonprescription drug promotion. FDA is particularly interested in hearing views from the public as to how expanding Web 2.0 technologies may be used to promote medical products to both health care professionals and consumers in a truthful, nonmisleading, and balanced manner. In addition, FDA is seeking public comment on Internet adverse event reporting.
  • FDA’s Purpose: Main Points Internet promotion of FDA-regulated medical products human/animal prescription drugs biologics medical devices does NOT address nonprescription drug promotion Web 2.0 use to promote medical products to both health care professionals and consumers in a truthful, nonmisleading, and balanced manner Internet adverse event reporting
  • Our Question
  • Who, What, Where, Why Who is allowed to say What to Whom regarding health information Where in online spaces and social media? Are Why & When & How part of the question/answer?
  • Main Questions Addressed
  • 1. Accountability 2. Regulatory requirements best practices 3. Corrective information 4. Links 5. Adverse event reporting
  • 1. For what online communications are manufacturers, packers, or distributors accountable? FROM: Federal Register Notice of Public Hearing: http://edocket.access.gpo.gov/2009/E9-22618.htm
  • 2. How can manufacturers, packers, or distributors fulfill regulatory requirements (e.g., fair balance, disclosure of indication and risk information, postmarketing submission requirements) in their Internet and social media promotion, particularly when using tools that are associated with space limitations and tools that allow for real-time communications (e.g., microblogs, mobile technology)? FROM: Federal Register Notice of Public Hearing: http://edocket.access.gpo.gov/2009/E9-22618.htm
  • 3. What parameters should apply to the posting of corrective information on Web sites controlled by third parties? FROM: Federal Register Notice of Public Hearing: http://edocket.access.gpo.gov/2009/E9-22618.htm
  • 4. When is the use of links appropriate? 5. Questions specific to Internet adverse event reporting FROM: Federal Register Notice of Public Hearing: http://edocket.access.gpo.gov/2009/E9-22618.htm
  • FDASM Resources
  • Wordle from Transcripts
  • Highlights from November Forum
  • 1. Outbound Links Who is responsible if the target link changes content or location? Who should be required to use in-between page warning consumer they are leaving the site? What about groups that don’t have the skills or resources necessary to do so?
  • 2. Semi-private conversations Social media allows conversations and questions between private individuals in public spaces.
  • 3. Spurious content Who decides what is good and what is not? Who should be held accountable for the quality of the information provided? What should be asked of those who provide questionable content?
  • 4. Off-Label Use When is emerging research beneficial or dangerous to a healthcare consumer? Who decides? Should conversations on off-label use be supported, discouraged or managed?
  • 5. European Precedents Title VIII, Advertising, Article 86 (Denmark) ”Directive 2001/83/EC on the Community code relating to medicinal products for human use” in conflict with “The European Convention for the protection of human rights and fundamental freedoms” The European Court of Justice: Third-party statements about medicines may be advertising: http://www.dkma.dk/1024/ visUKLSArtikelBred.asp?artikelID=15472&print=true Digital Economy Bill (in progress, UK) Clause 11
  • Maybe, instead of banning all kinds of opinions on particular product, one should think of a better way to distinguish independent journalism from mere marketing strategies. The question is how?
  • Context: Social Media Use Examples
  • Things You Can Do NOW
  • Think about your concerns and hopes for the forthcoming guidelines. Register your comments NOW. FDA will have a second 90-day comment period after the initial guidelines are proposed.
  • What do YOU want the FDA to do?