See generally THE OXFORD HANDBOOK OF NEUROETHICS
Tovino, The Impact of Neuroscience on Health Laxo, 1 Neuroethics
101, 103 (2008) (noting that "[m]ental disorders remain poorly understood today," and recounting estimates by Mental Health America that the majority of Americans attribute mental disorders to "mental weakness," "poor parenting," and "a form of retribution for sinful or immoral behavior").
, neuroeducation, and classroom teaching: Where the brain sciences meet pedagogy.
Essays explore neural mechanisms, cybernetics, controls, and frameworks; electroencephalography; brain-computer interfaces; systems modeling language and dynamics; and neuroethics
as well as other topics.
For a critique of the claims of neuroethics
about free will, see Tom Buller, "Rationality, Responsibility, and Brain Function," Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 19 (2010) 196-204.
Neuroscience and the Problem of Other Animal Minds: Why It May Not Matter So Much for Neuroethics
, ANDREW FENTON
Part III addresses the field of neuroethics
, arguing that
Morse, Psychopathy and Criminal Responsibility, 1 NEUROETHICS
205, 209 (2008).
, neurochallenges a needs based research agenda [internet].
Why is neuroethics
interested in such a possibility?
Responsibility, 1 NEUROETHICS
205 (2008) (providing a fuller account).
is a field that studies the implications of modern neuroscience for human self-understanding, ethics, and policy.