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Nicholas Wade [7]Nicholas J. Wade [2]
  1. Nicholas Wade, Ethicists Offer Advice for Testing Human Brain Cells in Primates.
    If stem cells ever show promise in treating diseases of the human brain, any potential therapy would need to be tested in animals. But putting human brain stem cells into monkeys or apes could raise awkward ethical dilemmas, like the possibility of generating a humanlike mind in a chimpanzee's body.
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  2. Vicki Croke, Colin McGinn, Joy Mench, J. Anthony Movshon, John G. Robinson, James A. Serpell, Kenneth J. Shapiro & Nicholas Wade (forthcoming). A Consideration of Policy Implications: A Panel Discussion. Social Research.
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  3. Ginny Whitehouse & Nicholas Wade (2014). Advocate, Hack or Flack: Ethics Questioned for an Environmental Journalist/Blogger and a Coal Public Relations Exec. Journal of Mass Media Ethics 29 (2):126-128.
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  4. Nicholas Wade (2009). The Faith Instinct: How Religion Evolved and Why It Endures. Penguin Press.
    The nature of religion -- The moral instinct -- The evolution of religious behavior -- Music, dance, and trance -- Ancestral religion -- The transformation -- The tree of religion -- Morality, trade, and trust -- The ecology of religion -- Religion and warfare -- Religion and nation -- The future of religion.
     
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  5. Nicholas Wade & Benjamin Tatler (2005). The Moving Tablet of the Eye: The Origins of Modern Eye Movement Research. OUP Oxford.
    Eye movements are a vital part of our interaction with the world. They play a pivotal role in perception, cognition, and education. Research in this field is now proceeding at a considerable pace and casting new light on how the eyes move and what information we can derive during the frequent and brief periods of fixation. However, the origins of this work are less well known, even though much of our knowledge was derived from this research with far more primitive (...)
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  6. William Broad & Nicholas Wade (2002). Self-Deception and Gullibility. In Ruth Ellen Bulger, Elizabeth Heitman & Stanley Joel Reiser (eds.), The Ethical Dimensions of the Biological and Health Sciences. Cambridge University Press. 42.
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  7. Nicholas Wade (2001). Reporting Recombinant DNA. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine 44 (2):192-198.
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  8. Nicholas J. Wade (2001). Abolition of the Senses. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 24 (2):243-244.
    In advocating an extreme form of specification requiring the abolition of separate senses, Stoffregen & Bardy run the risk of diverting attention from the multisensory integration of perception and action they wish to champion.
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  9. Nicholas J. Wade (ed.) (2000). Emergence of Neuroscience in the Nineteenth Century. Routledge.
    This set reprints eight rare volumes, covering the origins of neurology from 1803, the time when the brain was first identified as being the centre of the mind, to 1906. It includes a new introduction and the essential works of Bell, Gall, Mueller and Ferrier.
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