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Animal Experimentation Study
9 September 2009
This Ipsos MORI study carried out on behalf of the Department for Business, Innovation and Skills (BIS) is the sixth in a series examining trends in public attitudes towards the use of animals in research.
Attitudes Towards Experimentation on Live Animals
19 May 1999
What would it take for you to agree that a mouse or monkey should suffer pain or even die? To cure a life-threatening disease? Or would no scientific gain justify the animal's suffering?
Ipsos MORI / DTI Animal Experimentation Study, December 2006
30 May 2007
Ipsos MORI has conducted a survey on the general public's views on animal experimentation, on behalf of the Department of Trade and Industry. The study is the fourth in a series examining trends in public attitudes towards the use of animals in research. The first study from which trends have been examined was carried out on behalf of the Medical Research Council (in June-September 1999), with the second and third such studies being on behalf of CMP, the Coalition for Medical Progress (in 2002 and 2005). In March 1999, MORI carried out a study examining public attitudes to animal experimentation generally, and experiments involving mice or monkeys, causing no pain, severe pain, or death [see notes].
MORI 'Use Of Animals In Medical Research' Survey 2005
2 December 2005
Findings of a MORI research study on behalf of the Coalition for Medical Progress (CMP) show that 75% of the GB population can accept animal experimentation so long as it is for medical purposes. A similar proportion (76%) can accept animal experimentation as long as there is no unnecessary suffering to the animals. 72% of adults agree with animal experimentation for all types of medical research where there is no alternative, and 53% can accept animal research only for life-threatening diseases. 89% of those surveyed agreed with one or more of these four statements.
The Use Of Animals In Medical Research
19 June 2003
The Coalition for Medical Progress commissioned MORI to ask British people what they thought about the use of animals in medical research.