Neuro-technology can be used as a weapon on many levels. Brain science is employed in intelligence, diplomatic and/or political engagements to mitigate or prevent aggression, violence, and warfare -- but can also be a chemical, biological, or technological weapon that affects thought, emotion and behaviors. New technology can control, from a distance, movements of insects and small mammals to create “cyborg drones” for surveillance or infiltration operations. Are there limitations to this kind of advancement? And how should such research and the use of the neurosciences be guided, governed or engaged?
James Giordano, PhD is Professor of Neurology and Biochemistry, and Chief of the Neuroethics Studies Program of the Pellegrino Center for Clinical Bioethics at Georgetown University. Dr. Giordano is the 2018 O’Malley Visiting Chair in Bioethics at LMU’s Bioethics Institute.
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Tuesday, February 13 at 12:00pm to 1:30pm
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