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  1. Steve Clarke, Julian Savulescu, Tony Coady, Alberto Giubilini, and Sagar Sanyal: The Ethics of Human Enhancement: Understanding the Debate: Oxford University Press, 2016. Hardcover €64,32. 320 Pp.Lily Frank - 2017 - Ethical Theory and Moral Practice 20 (5):1095-1098.
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  • Begetting as Producing: Who Cares?Inmaculada de Melo-Martín - 2019 - American Journal of Bioethics 19 (7):18-20.
    Volume 19, Issue 7, July 2019, Page 18-20.
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  • Embracing Human Obsolescence: Implications for the Enhancement Project.John Danaher - 2019 - American Journal of Bioethics 19 (7):16-18.
    Volume 19, Issue 7, July 2019, Page 16-18.
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  • Why Internal Moral Enhancement Might Be Politically Better Than External Moral Enhancement.John Danaher - 2019 - Neuroethics 12 (1):39-54.
    Technology could be used to improve morality but it could do so in different ways. Some technologies could augment and enhance moral behaviour externally by using external cues and signals to push and pull us towards morally appropriate behaviours. Other technologies could enhance moral behaviour internally by directly altering the way in which the brain captures and processes morally salient information or initiates moral action. The question is whether there is any reason to prefer one method over the other? In (...)
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  • Enhancement and the Conservative Bias.Ben Davies - 2017 - Philosophy and Technology 30 (3):339-356.
    Nicholas Agar argues that we should avoid certain ‘radical’ enhancement technologies. One reason for this is that they will alienate us from current sources of value by altering our evaluative outlooks. We should avoid this, even if enhancing will provide us with novel, objectively better sources of value. After noting the parallel between Agar’s views and G. A. Cohen’s work on the ‘conservative bias’, I explore Agar’s suggestion in relation to two kinds of radical enhancement: cognitive and anti-ageing. With regard (...)
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