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Brain-computer interfaces could allow soldiers to control weapons with their thoughts and turn off their fear – but the ethics of neurotechnology lags behind the science

By Nancy S. Jecker, Professor of Bioethics and Humanities, School of Medicine, University of Washington
Andrew Ko, Assistant Professor of Neurological Surgery, University of Washington
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From warfare to entertainment and VR, brain-computer interface development has extended beyond prosthetics for patients with disabilities. Missing is full ethical consideration of the consequences.The Conversation


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