Nancy Cardone of Confluent Translations to be Session Chair at MAGI’s Clinical Research Conference – 2012 East

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Confluent Translations supports MAGI's 5th Annual Global Clinical Outsourcing Summit as Sponsor and providing a session chair.

ISO translations, translation services, foreign languages, translations, globalization, localization

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Business Development Manager of Confluent Translations, Nancy Cardone, will take part in the 5th Annual Global Clinical Outsourcing Summit being held May 20 – 23, 2012 in Arlington, VA.

Cardone will be the session chair for “Landmines in Global Clinical Trials” where discussion will concentrate on problems to avoid when conducting clinical trials internationally. Global clinical trials are increasing dramatically, and you do not have to be a large pharmaceutical company or CRO. Being able to learn from mistakes that have happened is a great strategic move for CROs just entering this area.

“Besides being able to share our expertise, it is a wonderful opportunity to learn more about our clients’ industry specific needs,” commented Cardone. “I plan on attending many of the other in-depth panel discussions as well as the pre-and post-conference workshops.”

No other conference for clinical research professionals offers more in the way of learning opportunities and professional networking.

“Confluent is also a sponsor of this summit because quality translation is paramount in effective clinical research and MAGI offers so much in the way of learning opportunities for clinical research professionals,” commented Charlene Nagy, CEO and President of Confluent Translations.

About Confluent
Confluent Translations, LLC is an ISO 9001:2008 professional language translation services firm located in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania and has been in business since 1992. For more information about Confluent, visit

About MAGI
Model Agreements & Guidelines International (MAGI) is standardizing best practices for clinical research operations, business and regulatory compliance. “MAGI” is pronounced with “G” as in Georgia and “I” as in Ireland. For more information, please visit:

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Charlene Nagy
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