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A neuroethics framework for the Australian brain initiative

journal contribution
posted on 06.02.2019, 00:00 authored by J Kennett, A Carter, J A Bourne, W Hall, N Levy, J B Mattingley, A J Lawrence, Cynthia ForliniCynthia Forlini, L Malcolm, N Vincent, L J Richards, G Egan, M Breakspear, K Cornish, G Halliday, L Poole-Warren, S Sriram, T Soulis, B Fitzgibbon, I Kiral-Kornek, D R Badcock, B Balleine, J M Bekkers, Michael BerkMichael Berk, A Bradley, A Brichta, O Carter, A Castles, J Clements, J Cornish, G de Zubicaray, G F Egan, Peter EnticottPeter Enticott, A Fornito, L Griffiths, J Gullifer, A J Hannan, S Harrer, A Harvey, I B Hickie, L Jazwinska, M Kiernan, T Kilpatrick, R Leventer, J Licinio, N Lovell, G Mackellar, S E Medland, P T Michie, J Nithianantharajah, J Parker, J M Payne, S Rossell, P Sah, Z Sarnyai, P R Schofield, D H K Shum, Tim SilkTim Silk, M Slee, G J Stuart, J Tapson, A van Schaik, B Vissel, A Waters, D Apthorp, S Cohen-Woods, S J Conn, M Korgaonkar, A Mason, M R Azghadi, O Shimoni, A Smith, M B Thompson
© 2019 Elsevier Inc. Neuroethics is central to the Australian Brain Initiative's aim to sustain a thriving and responsible neurotechnology industry. Diverse and inclusive community and stakeholder engagement and a trans-disciplinary approach to neuroethics will be key to the success of the Australian Brain Initiative.

History

Journal

Neuron

Volume

101

Issue

3

Pagination

365 - 369

Publisher

Cell Press

Location

Cambridge, Eng.

ISSN

0896-6273

eISSN

1097-4199

Language

eng

Publication classification

C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal