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Defining right and wrong in brain science: essential readings in neuroethics

Author: Glannon, Walter Series: Dana foundation series on neuroethics Publisher: Dana Press, 2007.Language: EnglishDescription: 405 p. ; 24 cm.ISBN: 1932594256Type of document: BookBibliography/Index: Includes bibliographical references and index
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Item type Current location Collection Call number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
Book Europe Campus
Main Collection
Print QP355.2 .D44 2007
(Browse shelf)
001227523
Available 001227523
Total holds: 0

Includes bibliographical references and index

Digitized

Defining Right and Wrong in Brain Science Essential Reading in Neuroethics Contents Acknowledgments Introduction by Walter Glannon Part I. Foundational xi xiii Issues 7 12 1. William Safire, Visions for a New Field of "Neuroethics" 2. Adina Roskies, Neuroethics for the New Millennium 3. Martha J. Farah, Emerging Ethical Issues in Neuroscience 4. Martha Farah and Paul Root Wolpe, Monitoring and Manipulating Brain Function: New Neuroscience Technologies and Their Ethical Implications 5. Donald Kennedy, Neuroscience and Neuroethics Part II. Professional 37 58 Obligation and Public Understanding 6. Colin Blakemore, From the "Public Understanding of Science" to Scientists' Understanding of the Public 67 7. Alan I. Leshner, Ethical Issues in Taking Neuroscience Research from Bench to Bedside 8. John Timpane, Models for the Neuroethical Debate in the Community 75 83 Part III. Neuroimaging 9. Judy Illes, Neuroethics in a New Era of Neuroimaging 10. Judy Illes, John E. Desmond, Lynn F. Huang, 99 Thomas A. Raffin, and Scott W. Atlas, Ethical and Practical Considerations in Managing Incidental Findings in Functional Magnetic Resonance Imaging 104 11. Jennifer Kulynych, Legal and Ethical Issues in Neuroimaging Research: Human Subjects Protection, Medical Privacy, and the Public Communication of Research Results 12. Alex Mamourian, Incidental Findings on Research Functional MR Images: Should We Look? 13. Judy Illes and Eric Racine, Imaging or Imagining? A Neuroethics Challenge Informed by Genetics 14. Lynette Reid and Francoise Baylis, Brains, Genes, and the Making of the Self Part IV. Free 115 134 140 163 Will, Moral Reasoning, and Responsibility 175 15. Antonio Damasio, The Neural Basis of Social Behavior: Ethical Implications 16. Patricia Smith Churchland, Neuroscience: Reflections on the Neural Basis of Morality 179 17. Michael Gazzaniga, My Brain Made Me Do It 18. Stephen J. Morse, New Neuroscience, Old Problems: Legal Implications of Brain Science 19. William D. Casebeer, Moral Cognition and Its Neural Constituents 20. Joshua Greene, From Neural "Is" to Moral "Ought": What Are the Moral Implications of Neuroscientific Moral Psychology? 221 183 195 206 Part V. Psychopharmacology 21. President's Council on Bioethics (Staff Working Paper) Better Memories? The Promise and Perils of Pharmacological Interventions 22. Walter Glannon, Psychopharmacology and Memory 23. Arthur L. Caplan and Paul R. McHugh, Shall We Enhance? A Debate 24. Martha J. Farah, Judy Illes, Robert Cook-Deegan, Howard Gardner, Eric Kandel, Patricia King, Erik Parens, Barbara Sahakian, and Paul Root Wolpe, Neurocognitive Enhancement: What Can We Do and What Should We Do? 237 258 271 289 25. Anjan Chatterjee, The Promise and Predicament of Cosmetic Neurology 302 Part VI. Brain Injury and Brain Death 319 26. Guy M. McKhann, Brain Death in an Age of Heroic Medicine 27. Joseph J. Fins, Constructing an Ethical Stereotaxy for Severe Brain Injury: Balancing Risks, Benefits, and Access 28. Nicholas D. Schiff and Joseph J. Fins, Hope for "Comatose" Patients 29. Joseph J. Fins, Rethinking Disorders of Consciousness: New Research and Its Implications Epilogue 30. Steven Rose, Ethics in a Neurocentric World Further Reading Index 330 344 36o 369 379 383

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