When Procter and Gamble mumble about findings based on hidden raw data, prohibit a study investigator from making those raw data available to others for scrutiny, prohibit provision of data to a journal, and disallow open examination of the "copyright" company "analysis" of those raw data --- that isn't science.
Medical Journals bear much of the responsibility for allowing this sort of corruption of scientific norms. Many Journals collude with corrupted science and the hiding of data, but also oppose policies that make scientific reports (based on those "copyright" raw data) accessible.
I was therefore amused to see the report on copyright violations by Prism which promotes secrecy on behalf of journals. Prism describes itself as an organization to "protect the quality of scientific research", by opposing policies "that threaten to introduce undue government intervention in science and scholarly publishing." An example of a policy they oppose is this one from the NIH which recommends that NIH-funded research results be made freely available to the public.
Prism has now been extensively criticised for stealing proprietary images and placing those images on its website. In the words of one commentator:
"Clearly PRISM was too cheap, or in too much of a hurry, to bother with copyright ... however, they're happy to make it expensive and inconvenient for taxpayers to access the research they've paid for."