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Showing posts from December, 2011

Ethics and Memory-Altering Drugs

The Benefits of Memory-Altering Drugs

Memory-Altering Drugs, Do We Really Have the Right?

Give Mind-Altering Drugs a Chance

Ethics of Memory-Altering Drugs

Fourth Installment: First Year Neuroscience Students at Emory Write about the Ethics of Memory-Altering Drugs

Sham Surgery: All Options Should be on the Table

In Support of Sham Surgery

Questioning Controls in Sham Surgery

In Defense of Sham Treatment

The Ethics of Sham Surgery: Thoughts from a graduate student of neuroscience

Third Installment: First Year Neuroscience Students at Emory Write about the Neuroethics of Sham Surgeries

Conflicts with Pinker's Assumptions

Pinker's Wishful Thinking

The Rise of Nonviolence

Pinker: A Correlation Between Ability to Reason and Levels of Violence?

Graduate Student Neuroethics Publishing Opportunity!

Second Installment: First Year, Neuroscience Students at Emory Write About Neuroethics of the Brain and Violence

Flaws in Pinker's Argument

Response to “The Making of a Troubled Mind”

“The Making of a Troubled Mind”

“Dans le doute, mon cher… abstiens-toi”1?

Ethical Implications of Diagnosing High-risk for Schizophrenia

The Risks of Schizophrenia: Is Early Intervention Always Beneficial?

First Installment: First Year, Neuroscience Students at Emory Write About the Neuroethics of Schizophrenia and the Prodrome

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