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  1. Nikola Biller-Andorno, Alexander Morgan, Andrea Boggio, Alex See Capron & Mark T. Brown (2009). By Author. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 19 (4):415-418.
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  2. Mark T. Brown (2009). Moral Complicity in Induced Pluripotent Stem Cell Research. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 19 (1):pp. 1-22.
    Direct reprogramming of human skin cells makes available a source of pluripotent stem cells without the perceived evil of embryo destruction, but the advent of such a powerful biotechnology entangles stem cell research in other forms of moral complicity. Induced pluripotent stem cell (iPSC) research had its origins in human embryonic stem cell research and the projected biomedical applications of iPS cells almost certainly will require more embryonic stem cell research. Policies that inhibit iPSC research in order to avoid moral (...)
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  3. Mark T. Brown (2009). Response to Byrnes and Furton. Kennedy Institute of Ethics Journal 19 (2):pp. 206-209.
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  4. Mark T. Brown (2008). The Problem of Free Will in Heaven. Southwest Philosophy Review 24 (1):109-116.
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  5. Mark T. Brown (2007). The Potential of the Human Embryo. Journal of Medicine and Philosophy 32 (6):585 – 618.
    A higher order potential analysis of moral status clarifies the issues that divide Human Being Theorists who oppose embryo research from Person Theorists who favor embryo research. Higher order potential personhood is transitive if it is active, identity preserving and morally relevant. If the transition from the Second Order Potential of the embryo to the First Order Potential of an infant is transitive, opponents of embryo research make a powerful case for the moral status of the embryo. If it is (...)
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  6. Mark T. Brown (2006). Unfelt Feelings. Southwest Philosophy Review 22 (2):117-122.
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  7. Mark T. Brown (2005). Three Kinds of Weakness of the Will. Southwest Philosophy Review 21 (2):135-138.
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  8. Mark T. Brown & D. Besner (2004). In Sight but Out of Mind: Do Competing Views Test the Limits of Perception Without Awareness? Consciousness and Cognition 13 (2):421-429.
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  9. Mark T. Brown (2003). The Elimination of Personal Identity. Southwest Philosophy Review 19 (1):239-247.
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  10. Mark T. Brown (2001). Multiple Personality and Personal Identity. Philosophical Psychology 14 (4):435 – 447.
    If personal identity consists in non-branching psychological continuity, then the sharp breaks in psychological connectedness characteristic of Multiple Personality Disorder implicitly commit psychological continuity theories to a metaphysically extravagant reification of alters. Animalist theories of personal identity avoid the reification of alternate personalities by interpreting multiple personality as a failure to integrate alternative autobiographical memory schemata. In the normal case, autobiographical memory cross-classifies a human life, and in so doing provides access to a variety of interpretative frameworks with their associated (...)
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  11. Mark T. Brown (1996). Focused Topic Introductory Philosophy Courses. Teaching Philosophy 19 (2):145-153.
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  12. Mark T. Brown (1990). Why Individual Identity Matters. Southwest Philosophy Review 6 (1):99-104.
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  13. Mark T. Brown (1983). Functionalism and Sensations. Auslegung 10:218-28.
     
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