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  1. Common Science?: Women, Science, and Knowledge.Jean Barr, Lynda Birke & Lynda I. A. Birke - 1998 - Indiana University Press.
    Authors Jean Barr and Lynda Birke explore the relationship of women and minorities to scientific knowledge. In academia, scientific fields remain largely an elitist masculine domain. The authors here survey the wide range of initiatives designed to encourage the entry of women and minorities into scientific training.
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  • al-Akhlāq: uṣūluhā al-dīnīyah wa-judhūruhā al-falsafīyah.Muḥammad ʻAlī Bārr - 2010 - Jiddah: Kursī Akhlāqīyāt al-Ṭibb.
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  • A history of transhumanist thought.Nick Bostrom - 2005 - Journal of Evolution and Technology 14 (1):1-25.
    The human desire to acquire new capacities is as ancient as our species itself. We have always sought to expand the boundaries of our existence, be it socially, geographically, or mentally. There is a tendency in at least some individuals always to search for a way around every obstacle and limitation to human life and happiness.
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