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Technoprogressive? BioConservative? Huh?
Quick overview of biopolitical points of view




whats new at ieet

The Invisible Man: Jeffrey Sterling, CIA Whistleblower

What is the Future of Suffering?

Cosmic Evolution and the Meaning of Life

Blockchain Consensus Models Increase the Information Resolution of the Universe

Brin @ NASA NIAC Meeting

Death With Dignity vs. “Redemptive Suffering” - The Legacy of Brittany Maynard


ieet books

How “God” Works: A Logical Inquiry on Faith
Author
Marshall Brain


comments

HowardBrazee on 'Yes, Obama “Won Twice” – as a Progressive. Deal With It, Everybody.' (Jan 26, 2015)

Zzxz on 'The End of Religion: Technology and the Future' (Jan 26, 2015)

David Krueger on 'Bad luck and cancer – did the media get it wrong?' (Jan 25, 2015)

David Krueger on '#9: Creating sentient machines with 'deep learning' AI technology' (Jan 25, 2015)

CygnusX1 on 'The End of Religion: Technology and the Future' (Jan 25, 2015)

Rick Searle on 'The End of Religion: Technology and the Future' (Jan 24, 2015)

jasoncstone on 'The End of Religion: Technology and the Future' (Jan 24, 2015)







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JET

Enframing the Flesh: Heidegger, Transhumanism, and the Body as “Standing Reserve”

Moral Enhancement and Political Realism

Intelligent Technologies and Lost Life

Hottest Articles of the Last Month


Bad luck and cancer – did the media get it wrong?
Jan 3, 2015
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The End of Religion: Technology and the Future
Jan 24, 2015
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#6: Living for 1,000 years: an ‘out of this world’ future awaits us
Dec 30, 2014
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Religion’s Smart-People Problem
Jan 1, 2015
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IHEU- Appignani Humanist Center for Bioethics and
Institute for Ethics and Emerging Technologies present

Human Rights for the 21st Century
Rights of the Person to Technological Self-Determination

May 11-13, 2007
New York City




Speaker

Kuan-Ting Chi

Sheffield Institute of Biotechnological Law and Ethics, UK

Mrs. Kuan-Ting Chi is a full-time research student at the law department of the Sheffield Institute of Biotechnological Law and Ethics, UK. She is now also a part-time research assistant for the EU project: Sustainable Introduction of GMOs into European Agriculture. Her research interest lies mainly on the liability and redress issues caused by the release of GMOs. This involves the ongoing debate of environmental liability and international regulatory mechanism. She is examining existing liability theories and practice, especially the socio-economic aspect of liability regimes. Prior to her study at Sheffield, Mrs. Chi worked as a consultant of high-tech policies and a commissioner of the Certification Authority Accreditation Committee for the Taiwanese government.

Scientific Evidence and Human Rights: the difficulty from scientific uncertainty Listen to talk here

One of the biggest challenges from emerging technology to the legal system is the increasing scientific uncertainty.  The lack of data and consensus regarding the risks of new technology often make the proof of causation very difficult.  This has led to serious gap in health and safety regulation and under-compensation for people whose health has been adversely affected. There have been numerous legal proposals to deal with risk and causation issues; however, there is no consensus, nor consistency.  The increasing complexity in both technology and relevant laws has made it very difficult for lay people to understand how much and in what ways human rights has been distorted through such procedural inefficiency.  In this paper, the author outlines current rules and proposals that deals with scientific uncertainty in law, and illustrate though cases how human rights have been distorted through these problematic procedures.

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