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  1. Reading the Human Brain: How the Mind Became Legible.Nikolas Rose - 2016 - Body and Society 22 (2):140-177.
    The human body was made legible long ago. But what of the human mind? Is it possible to ‘read’ the mind, for one human being to know what another is thinking or feeling, their beliefs and intentions. And if I can read your mind, how about others – could our authorities, in the criminal justice system or the security services? Some developments in contemporary neuroscience suggest the answer to this question is ‘yes’. While philosophers continue to debate the mind-brain problem, (...)
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  • Contextualizing Neuro-Collaborations: Reflections on a Transdisciplinary fMRI Lie Detection Experiment.Melissa M. Littlefield, Kasper des FitzgeraldKnudsen, James Tonks & Martin J. Dietz - 2014 - Frontiers in Human Neuroscience 8.
  • Forensic Evidence: Materializing Bodies, Materializing Crimes.Corinna Kruse - 2010 - European Journal of Women's Studies 17 (4):363-377.
    Based on an ethnographic study of fingerprint and DNA evidence practices in the Swedish judicial system, this article analyses the materialization of forensic evidence. It argues that forensic evidence, while popularly understood as firmly rooted in materiality, is inseparably technoscientific and cultural. Its roots in the material world are entangled threads of matter, technoscience and culture that produce particular bodily constellations within and together with a particular sociocultural context. Forensic evidence, it argues further, is co-materialized with crimes as well as (...)
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  • A Paedophile Scan to Prevent Child Sexual Abuse in Child Care? A Thought Experiment to Problematize the Notion of Alignment in Responsible Research and Innovation.Irja Marije de Jong, Frank Kupper, Corine de Ruiter & Jacqueline Broerse - 2017 - Life Sciences, Society and Policy 13 (1):1-25.
    Responsible Research and Innovation is a science policy concept that gained traction from 2000 onwards in the EU and US, in which alignment on purposes and values between different stakeholders is a key aspect. This thought experiment problematizes this particular notion: ethically acceptable and societally desirable outcomes are not necessarily achieved when alignment is a consequence of early closure. To argue this point, we took the example of the potential development of scanning technology for the detection of paedophilia among job (...)
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  • From Brain Image to the Bush Doctrine: Critical Neuroscience and the Political Uses of Neurotechnology.Suparna Choudhury, Ian Gold & Laurence J. Kirmayer - 2010 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 1 (2):17-19.
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