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Eran Klein [18]Eran P. Klein [2]Eran Patrick Klein [1]
  1.  19
    Staying in the Loop: Relational Agency and Identity in Next-Generation DBS for Psychiatry.Sara Goering, Eran Klein, Darin D. Dougherty & Alik S. Widge - 2017 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 8 (2):59-70.
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  2.  9
    Mapping the Dimensions of Agency.Andreas Schönau, Ishan Dasgupta, Timothy Brown, Erika Versalovic, Eran Klein & Sara Goering - 2021 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 12 (2-3):172-186.
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  3.  8
    Fostering Neuroethics Integration with Neuroscience in the BRAIN Initiative: Comments on the NIH Neuroethics Roadmap.Sara Goering & Eran Klein - 2020 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 11 (3):184-188.
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  4.  35
    Engineering the Brain: Ethical Issues and the Introduction of Neural Devices.Eran Klein, Tim Brown, Matthew Sample, Anjali R. Truitt & Sara Goering - 2015 - Hastings Center Report 45 (6):26-35.
    Neural engineering technologies such as implanted deep brain stimulators and brain-computer interfaces represent exciting and potentially transformative tools for improving human health and well-being. Yet their current use and future prospects raise a variety of ethical and philosophical concerns. Devices that alter brain function invite us to think deeply about a range of ethical concerns—identity, normality, authority, responsibility, privacy, and justice. If a device is stimulating my brain while I decide upon an action, am I still the author of the (...)
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  5.  39
    Informed Consent in Implantable BCI Research: Identifying Risks and Exploring Meaning.Eran Klein - 2016 - Science and Engineering Ethics 22 (5):1299-1317.
    Implantable brain–computer interface technology is an expanding area of engineering research now moving into clinical application. Ensuring meaningful informed consent in implantable BCI research is an ethical imperative. The emerging and rapidly evolving nature of implantable BCI research makes identification of risks, a critical component of informed consent, a challenge. In this paper, 6 core risk domains relevant to implantable BCI research are identified—short and long term safety, cognitive and communicative impairment, inappropriate expectations, involuntariness, affective impairment, and privacy and security. (...)
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  6.  28
    Keeping Disability in Mind: A Case Study in Implantable Brain–Computer Interface Research.Laura Specker Sullivan, Eran Klein, Tim Brown, Matthew Sample, Michelle Pham, Paul Tubig, Raney Folland, Anjali Truitt & Sara Goering - 2018 - Science and Engineering Ethics 24 (2):479-504.
    Brain–Computer Interface research is an interdisciplinary area of study within Neural Engineering. Recent interest in end-user perspectives has led to an intersection with user-centered design. The goal of user-centered design is to reduce the translational gap between researchers and potential end users. However, while qualitative studies have been conducted with end users of BCI technology, little is known about individual BCI researchers’ experience with and attitudes towards UCD. Given the scientific, financial, and ethical imperatives of UCD, we sought to gain (...)
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  7.  10
    To ELSI or Not to ELSI Neuroscience: Lessons for Neuroethics From the Human Genome Project.Eran Klein - 2010 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 1 (4):3-8.
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  8.  37
    Privacy and Ethics in Brain-Computer Interface Research.Eran Klein & Alan Rubel - 2018 - In Chang S. Nam, Anton Nijholt & Fabien Lotte (eds.), Brain–Computer Interfaces Handbook: Technological and Theoretical Advances. Boca Raton, FL, USA: pp. 653-655.
    Neural engineers and clinicians are starting to translate advances in electrodes, neural computation, and signal processing into clinically useful devices to allow control of wheelchairs, spellers, prostheses, and other devices. In the process, large amounts of brain data are being generated from participants, including intracortical, subdural and extracranial sources. Brain data is a vital resource for BCI research but there are concerns about whether the collection and use of this data generates risk to privacy. Further, the nature of BCI research (...)
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  9.  35
    Is There a Need for Clinical Neuroskepticism?Eran Klein - 2011 - Neuroethics 4 (3):251-259.
    Clinical neuroethics and neuroskepticism are recent entrants to the vocabulary of neuroethics. Clinical neuroethics has been used to distinguish problems of clinical relevance arising from developments in brain science from problems arising in neuroscience research proper. Neuroskepticism has been proposed as a counterweight to claims about the value and likely implications of developments in neuroscience. These two emergent streams of thought intersect within the practice of neurology. Neurologists face many traditional problems in bioethics, like end of life care in the (...)
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  10.  8
    Are Brain-Computer Interface Devices a Form of Internal Coercion?Eran Klein - 2015 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 6 (4):32-34.
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  11.  13
    Redefining the Clinical Relationship in the Era of Incentives.Eran Klein - 2012 - American Journal of Bioethics 12 (2):26-27.
    The American Journal of Bioethics, Volume 12, Issue 2, Page 26-27, February 2012.
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  12.  31
    Getting Agreement: How Bioethics Got StartedThe Story of Bioethics: From Seminal Works to Contemporary Explorations. [REVIEW]Robert Baker, Jennifer K. Walter & Eran P. Klein - 2005 - Hastings Center Report 35 (3):50.
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  13.  21
    Skills, Dementia, and Bridging Divides in Neuroscience.Eran P. Klein - 2009 - American Journal of Bioethics 9 (9):20-21.
  14.  4
    Neurotechnology Ethics and Relational Agency.Sara Goering, Timothy Brown & Eran Klein - 2021 - Philosophy Compass 16 (4):e12734.
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  15.  4
    Recommendations for Responsible Development and Application of Neurotechnologies.Sara Goering, Eran Klein, Laura Specker Sullivan, Anna Wexler, Blaise Agüera Y. Arcas, Guoqiang Bi, Jose M. Carmena, Joseph J. Fins, Phoebe Friesen, Jack Gallant, Jane E. Huggins, Philipp Kellmeyer, Adam Marblestone, Christine Mitchell, Erik Parens, Michelle Pham, Alan Rubel, Norihiro Sadato, Mina Teicher, David Wasserman, Meredith Whittaker, Jonathan Wolpaw & Rafael Yuste - forthcoming - Neuroethics:1-22.
    Advancements in novel neurotechnologies, such as brain computer interfaces and neuromodulatory devices such as deep brain stimulators, will have profound implications for society and human rights. While these technologies are improving the diagnosis and treatment of mental and neurological diseases, they can also alter individual agency and estrange those using neurotechnologies from their sense of self, challenging basic notions of what it means to be human. As an international coalition of interdisciplinary scholars and practitioners, we examine these challenges and make (...)
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  16.  10
    Consent Through Rose-Tinted Glasses: The Optimistic Bias in Parkinson's Disease Clinical Trials.Lynn A. Jansen & Eran Klein - 2015 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 6 (1):63-64.
  17.  11
    Ethical Considerations in Ending Exploratory Brain–Computer Interface Research Studies in Locked-in Syndrome.Eran Klein, Betts Peters & Matt Higger - 2018 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 27 (4):660-674.
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  18.  3
    Neuroethics Inside and Out: A Comparative Survey of Neural Device Industry Representatives and the General Public on Ethical Issues and Principles in Neurotechnology.Katherine E. MacDuffie, Scott Ransom & Eran Klein - forthcoming - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience:1-11.
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  19.  6
    Citizen Neuroscience: Brain–Computer Interface Researcher Perspectives on Do-It-Yourself Brain Research.Stephanie Naufel & Eran Klein - 2020 - Science and Engineering Ethics 26 (5):2769-2790.
    Devices that record from and stimulate the brain are currently available for consumer use. The increasing sophistication and resolution of these devices provide consumers with the opportunity to engage in do-it-yourself brain research and contribute to neuroscience knowledge. The rise of do-it-yourself neuroscience may provide an enriched fund of neural data for researchers, but also raises difficult questions about data quality, standards, and the boundaries of scientific practice. We administered an online survey to brain–computer interface researchers to gather their perspectives (...)
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  20.  4
    “Who Will I Be?”: Relational Identity, Living with Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis, and Future-Oriented Decisionmaking.Erika Versalovic & Eran Klein - 2020 - Cambridge Quarterly of Healthcare Ethics 29 (4):617-629.
    Patients with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis face many difficult, timing-sensitive decisions over the course of their illness, weighing present versus future harms and benefits. Supplemented by interviews with people with ALS, we argue for a relational approach to understanding these decisions and their effects on identity. We highlight two critical aspects of the patient–caregiver relationship: the extent to which each may rely on the other leaves their wellbeing intimately intertwined and patients often require others to help with the imaginative task of (...)
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