The Green report was a report written by Andrew Conway Ivy, a medical researcher and vice president of the University of Illinois at Chicago. Ivy was in charge of the medical school and its hospitals. The report justified testing malaria vaccines on Stateville Prison, Joliet, Illinois prisoners in the 1940s. Ivy mentioned the report in the 1946 Nuremberg Medical Trial for Nazi war criminals.
Malaria experiments in the Stateville Prison were publicized in the June 1945 edition of LIFE, entitled "Prisoners Expose Themselves to Malaria".
When Ivy testified at the 1946 Nuremberg Medical Trial for Nazi war criminals, he misled the trial about the report, in order to strengthen the prosecution case: Ivy stated that the committee had debated and issued the report, when the committee had not met at that time.
- "Historian examines U.S. ethics in Nuremberg Medical Trial tactics, Andrew Ivy, a medical researcher and vice president of the University of Illinois at Chicago, testifies for the prosecution at the 1946 Nuremberg Medical Trial.". Larry Bernard. Retrieved 2006-09-05.
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- Morenson, Jonathan D, (2001) Undue Risk: Secret State Experiments On Humans Routledge, NY. ISBN 0-415-92835-4
- Harkness, JM (November 1996 Nov 27;276(20):1672–5). "Nuremberg and the issue of wartime experiments on US prisoners: the Green Committee". The Journal of the American Medical Association. 276 (20): 1672–1675. doi:10.1001/jama.276.20.1672. ISSN 0098-7484. Check date values in:
- Temme, Leonard A. (December 2003). "Ethics in Human Experimentation: the Two Military Physicians Who Helped Develop the Nuremberg Code". Aviation, Space, and Environmental Medicine. 74 (12): 1297–1300. PMID 14692476.