Authors of a debated flu transmission study discuss why such work is important and should be published.

Influenza virus A, Influenza virus A H5N1, Netherlands, United States, advisory committee, aerosol, animal, article, biological warfare, biological warfare agent, biosafety, diagnostic test, disease transmission, fatality, genetic reassortment, genetics, hazardous waste, human, influenza, influenza A (H5N1), information dissemination, mammal, national health organization, nonhuman, organization and management, orthomyxovirus infection, pandemic, pathogenicity, priority journal, program development, public health, public health service, publishing, short survey, virology, virus mutation, virus strain, virus transmission, virus virulence, world health organization
dx.doi.org/10.1126/science.1218376, hdl.handle.net/1765/39193
Science
Erasmus MC: University Medical Center Rotterdam

Fouchier, R.A.M, Herfst, S, & Osterhaus, A.D.M.E. (2012). Restricted data on influenza H5N1 virus transmission. Science, 335(6069), 662–663. doi:10.1126/science.1218376