Ucsf Data Transfer Agreement

A. Responsibility and Mission – UC must have a strategy that protects data, uses data to exploit the public overall and ensures an equitable distribution of the benefits and burdens of data exchange. To begin the process, contact one of UCSF`s five authorized partner groups. No person or department of the UCSF outside these units can authorize the data exchange agreement. Commercial Contracts Transaction contracts are agreements that generate revenue or receive in-kind benefits from UCSF. Some examples of commercial contracts are: a data-sharing contract must be in place before using or sharing UCSF health data to an institution or an external party. 1. Exclusive: The third party has no right to use the data set that prohibits or restricts the use by the University of California (UC) for research, patient or educational purposes for any period of time. 2. Protected health information: Only unidentified health data (according to UCSF health standards) 1 can be considered for sharing. 3. High-risk datasets: Datasets focused on HIV, hepatitis, psychiatric diseases, laboratory abuse tests, sexual orientation and gender identity, and genetic testing must be verified by the Chancellor`s executive team and the Office of the President (UCOP) at the University of California.

4. Multi-campus data sets: Applications for registrations from more than one UC health campus must be reviewed by the Chancellor`s management team and by UCOP. 5. Data management: registration should not be aggregated into a larger third-party dataset and the dataset must be located in a secure and agreed-upon location. The third-party provider must manage strict access protocols, allow UCSF Health to monitor these protocols, and remove the dataset (and all associated backups) at the end of the project. 6. Use of the following data: Records cannot be resold, transferred or reused for purposes other than those described in the final agreement with the third party. 7. Publications: (if UCSF faculties are involved) resulting from the use of data sets, UCSF authors must be involved and contribute usefully to improving the health of our patients and society. Government and Enterprise Contracts (CBG) will be responsible for the development and negotiation of sponsored contracts on behalf of the researcher and the university. A contract specialist can advise you and help you determine the best type of agreement for your project or cooperation. A.

Individual campus projects that do not comply with UC guidelines [since UCSF has expanded it from health data, we may need to refine this to avoid an avalanche of audits]. Incoming MTAs regulate the transfer of equipment from an external organization to the UCSF for research purposes. For example, physical materials such as tissue samples, transgenic mice, cell lines, genetic structures, compounds, antibodies, software and computer data. (1) Transmission or access to third parties of P3 and P4 data must be consistent with the UC contracting guidelines and include these key criteria: “health data” includes two categories: source health data, which are initial and initial data, and derived health data, which constitute some transformation of initial sources. Research data developed exclusively for a clinical study sponsored in accordance with the authorization of the Institutional Review Board (IRB) and collected in accordance with the authorization or consent of IRB-approved patients are not health data within the meaning of these guidelines. Outgoing MTAs for non-interpersonal materials include: mouse transfers, cell lines, plasmids, antibodies, bacteria, yeasts, chemical compounds and other laboratory research materials.