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  1. In the Name of the Family? Against Parents’ Refusal to Disclose Prognostic Information to Children.Michael Rost & Emilian Mihailov - 2021 - Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 24 (3):421-432.
    Parents frequently attempt to shield their children from distressing prognostic information. Pediatric oncology providers sometimes follow parental request for non-disclosure of prognostic information to children, invoking what we call the stability of the family argument. They believe that if they inform the child about terminal prognosis despite parental wishes, cohesion and family structure will be severely hampered. In this paper, we argue against parental request for non-disclosure. Firstly, we present the stability of the family argument in more detail. We, then, (...)
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  • Neurodoping in Chess to Enhance Mental Stamina.Elizabeth Shaw - 2021 - Neuroethics 14 (2):217-230.
    This article discusses substances/techniques that target the brain in order to enhance sports performance. It considers whether neurodoping in mind sports, such as chess, is unethical and whether it should be a crime. Rather than focusing on widely discussed objections against doping based on harm/risk to health, this article focuses specifically on the objection that neurodoping, even if safe, would undermine the “spirit of sport”. Firstly, it briefly explains why chess can be considered a sport. Secondly, it outlines some possible (...)
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  • The Ethics of Motivational Neuro-Doping in Sport: Praiseworthiness and Prizeworthiness. Bowman-Smart, Hilary, Savulescu & Julian - 2021 - Neuroethics 14 (2):205-215.
    Motivational enhancement in sport – a form of ‘neuro-doping’ – can help athletes attain greater achievements in sport. A key question is whether or not that athlete deserves that achievement. We distinguish three concepts – praiseworthiness, prizeworthiness, and admiration – which are closely related. However, in sport, they can come apart. The most praiseworthy athlete may not be the most prizeworthy, and so on. Using a model of praiseworthiness as costly commitment to a valuable end, and situating prizeworthiness within the (...)
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  • How Pills Undermine Skills: Moralization of Cognitive Enhancement and Causal Selection.Emilian Mihailov, Blanca Rodríguez López, Florian Cova & Ivar R. Hannikainen - 2021 - Consciousness and Cognition 91:103120.
    Despite the promise to boost human potential and wellbeing, enhancement drugs face recurring ethical scrutiny. The present studies examined attitudes toward cognitive enhancement in order to learn more about these ethical concerns, who has them, and the circumstances in which they arise. Fairness-based concerns underlay opposition to competitive use—even though enhancement drugs were described as legal, accessible and affordable. Moral values also influenced how subsequent rewards were causally explained: Opposition to competitive use reduced the causal contribution of the enhanced winner’s (...)
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  • Intellectual Doping and Pharmaceutical Cognitive Enhancement in Education: Some Ethical Questions.Zdenko Kodelja - 2021 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 55 (1):167-185.
    Journal of Philosophy of Education, EarlyView.
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  • Taking Relational Authenticity Seriously: Neurotechnologies, Narrative Identity, and Co-Authorship of the Self.Emilian Mihailov, Alexandra Zorila & Cristian Iftode - 2021 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 12 (1):35-37.
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  • Empirical Data Is Failing to Break the Ethics Stalemate in the Cognitive Enhancement Debate.Cynthia Forlini - 2020 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 11 (4):240-242.
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  • Consideration of Context and Meanings of Neuro-Cognitive Enhancement: The Importance of a Principled, Internationally Capable Neuroethics.John R. Shook & James Giordano - 2019 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 10 (1):48-49.
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