- Todos > Quality and Safety: Medicines > Quality Assurance
- Todos > Quality and Safety: Medicines > Regulatory Support
- Todos > Quality and Safety: Medicines > Safety and Efficacy
- Palabras clave > clinical trials
- Palabras clave > clinical trials - social, legal and ethical implications
- Palabras clave > clinical trials in humans
- Palabras clave > controlled clinical trials
- Palabras clave > ethical practices and standards
- Palabras clave > GCP for trials on pharmaceutical products
- Palabras clave > Good Clinical Practice (GCP)
- Palabras clave > investigational product - clinical trials
- Palabras clave > WHO expert committee
(1996; 59 pages)
Good Clinical Practice (GCP) is an international ethical and scientific quality standard for designing, conducting, recording and reporting trials that involve the participation of human subjects. Compliance with this standard provides public assurance that the rights, safety and well-being of trial subjects are protected, consistent with the principles that have their origin in the Declaration of Helsinki, and that the clinical trial data are credible. The objective of this ICH GCP Guideline is to provide a unified standard for the European Union (EU), Japan and the United States to facilitate the mutual acceptance of clinical data by the regulatory authorities in these jurisdictions. The guideline was developed with consideration of the current good clinical practices of the European Union, Japan, and the United States, as well as those of Australia, Canada, the Nordic countries and the World Health Organization (WHO).
This guideline should be followed when generating clinical trial data that are intended to be submitted to regulatory authorities.
The principles established in this guideline may also be applied to other clinical investigations that may have an impact on the safety and well-being of human subjects.
This Guideline has been developed by the appropriate ICH Expert Working Group and has been subject to consultation by the regulatory parties, in accordance with the ICH Process. At Step 4 of the Process the final draft is recommended for adoption to the regulatory bodies of the European Union, Japan and USA.