Study established four general categories of claims made by companies for their consumer-based wearable brain devices. Researchers suggest better ways manufacturers could communicate both the positive and negative outcomes of using their products in a more ethical way.
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As robots become more autonomous, people will regard them as more responsible for accidental wrongdoing.
UCSF researchers report the food and beverage industries push sugary products while obfuscating the significant health issues added sugars can cause. The findings shed light on sugars' link to disease and exposes industrial tactics to downplay the public health risks of diets too high in sugar.
Researchers debate the growing use of tES to enhance creativity, concluding there is a potential value in brain stimulation. However, researchers say, the use of tES raises a number of neuroethical, legal and social issues that must be addressed.
A new qualitative review calls into question previous findings about the neuroscience of free will.
University of Basel bioethicists have outlined a new biosecurity framework for neurotechnology. They call for regulations to protect the mental privacy and integrity of those the technologies are used on.
Researchers call for regulations and ethical guidelines to help protect personal privacy and autonomy for those who use neurotechnologies.