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  1. Neil I. Wiener & David L. Wiesenthal (1999). Ethical Questions in the Age of the New Eugenics. Science and Engineering Ethics 5 (3):383-394.
    As a result of the publicly funded Human Genome Project (HGP), and an increasing number of private enterprises, a new form of eugenic theory and practice has emerged, differing from previous manifestations. Genetic testing has become a consumer service that may now be purchased at greatly reduced cost. While the old eugenics was pseudoscientific, the new eugenics is firmly based on DNA research. While the old eugenics focused on societal measures against the individual, the new eugenics emphasizes the family as (...)
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  2. David L. Wiesenthal & Neil I. Wiener (1996). Privacy and the Human Genome Project. Ethics and Behavior 6 (3):189 – 202.
    The Human Genome Project has raised many issues regarding the contributions of genetics to a variety of diseases and societal conditions. With genetic testing now easily conducted with lowered costs in nonmedical domains, a variety of privacy issues must be considered. Such testing will result in the loss of significant privacy rights for the individual. Society must now consider such issues as the ownership of genetic data, confidentiality rights to such information, limits placed on genetic screening, and legislation to control (...)
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  3. David L. Wiesenthal (1990). Ethics and Social Science. In Don MacNiven (ed.), Moral Expertise: Studies in Practical and Professional Ethics. Routledge. 11.
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  4. David L. Wiesenthal (1982). Part II. On Research with Special Populations Sweating at Night: Some Ethical Paradoxes Confronting Social Psychological Research. In J. D. Keehn (ed.), The Ethics of Psychological Research. Pergamon Press. 33.
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  5. David L. Wiesenthal (1982). Sweating at Night: Some Ethical Paradoxes Confronting Social Psychological Research. In J. D. Keehn (ed.), The Ethics of Psychological Research. Pergamon Press.
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