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Brian Wynne [11]Brian E. Wynne [1]
  1. Silke Schicktanz, Mark Schweda & Brian Wynne (2012). Erratum To: The Ethics of 'Public Understanding of Ethics'—Why and How Bioethics Expertise Should Include Public and Patients' Voices. Medicine, Health Care and Philosophy 15 (2):251-251.
    “Ethics” is used as a label for a new kind of expertise in the field of science and technology. At the same time, it is not clear what ethical expertise consists in and what its political status in modern democracies can be. Starting from the “participatory turn” in recent social research and policy, we will argue that bioethical reasoning has to include public views of and attitudes towards biomedicine. We will sketch the outlines of a bioethical conception of “public understanding (...)
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  2. Fern Wickson & Brian Wynne (2012). Ethics of Science for Policy in the Environmental Governance of Biotechnology: MON810 Maize in Europe. Ethics, Policy and Environment 15 (3):321 - 340.
  3. Brian Wynne (2011). Lab Work Goes Social, and Vice Versa: Strategising Public Engagement Processes. Science and Engineering Ethics 17 (4):791-800.
    Midstream modulation is a form of public engagement with science which benefits from strategic application of science and technology studies (STS) insights accumulated over nearly 20 years. These have been developed from STS researchers’ involvement in practical engagement processes and research with scientists, science funders, policy and other public stakeholders. The strategic aim of this specific method, to develop what is termed second-order reflexivity amongst scientist-technologists, builds upon and advances earlier more general STS work. However this method is focused and (...)
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  4. Matthew Kearnes & Brian Wynne (2007). On Nanotechnology and Ambivalence: The Politics of Enthusiasm. [REVIEW] NanoEthics 1 (2):131-142.
    The promise of scientific and technological innovation – particularly in fields such as nanotechnology – is increasingly set against what has been articulated as a deficit in public trust in both the new technologies and regulatory mechanisms. Whilst the development of new technology is cast as providing contributions to both quality of life and national competitiveness, what has been termed a ‘legitimacy crisis’ is seen as threatening the vitality of this process. However in contrast to the risk debates that dominated (...)
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  5. Brian Wynne (2007). Decidable Theories of Non-Projectable L-Groups of Continuous Functions. Annals of Pure and Applied Logic 146 (1):21-39.
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  6. Claire Waterton & Brian Wynne (2004). Knowledge and Political Order in the European Environment Agency. In Sheila Jasanoff (ed.), States of Knowledge: The Co-Production of Science and Social Order. Routledge. 87--108.
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  7. Alan Irwin & Brian Wynne (eds.) (1996). Misunderstanding Science?: The Public Reconstruction of Science and Technology. Cambridge University Press.
    Misunderstanding Science? offers a challenging new perspective on the public understanding of science. In so doing, it also challenges existing ideas of the nature of science and its relationships with society. Its analysis and case presentation are highly relevant to current concerns over the uptake, authority, and effectiveness of science as expressed, for example, in areas such as education, medical/health practice, risk and the environment, technological innovation. Based on several in-depth case-studies, and informed theoretically by the sociology of scientific knowledge, (...)
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  8. Alan Irwin & Brian Wynne (1996). Useful Knowledge, Social Agency, and Legitimation 'Useful'knowledge in This Context Means Valid and Socially Legitimate, as Well as Being of More Immediate Practical Relevance and Use. It is Often Found That Expert. In Alan Irwin & Brian Wynne (eds.), Misunderstanding Science?: The Public Reconstruction of Science and Technology. Cambridge University Press. 213.
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  9. Brian Wynne (1992). Risk and Social Learning: Reification to Engagement. In S. Krimsky & D. Golding (eds.), Social Theories of Risk. Praeger. 275--297.
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