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  1.  24
    Cosmetic Psychopharmacology for Prisoners: Reducing Crime and Recidivism Through Cognitive Intervention.Adam B. Shniderman & Lauren B. Solberg - 2015 - Neuroethics 8 (3):315-326.
    Criminologists have long acknowledged the link between a number of cognitive deficits, including low intelligence and impulsivity, and crime. A new wave of research has demonstrated that pharmacological intervention can restore or improve cognitive function, particularly executive function, and restore neural plasticity. Such restoration and improvement can allow for easier acquisition of new skills and as a result, presents significant possibilities for the criminal justice system. For example, studies have shown that supplements of Omega-3, a fatty acid commonly found in (...)
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  2. Self-Reported Physician Attitudes and Behaviours Towards Incarcerated Patients.Kevin Pierre, Kiarash P. Rahmanian, Benjamin J. Rooks & Lauren B. Solberg - forthcoming - Journal of Medical Ethics:medethics-2020-107005.
    Physicians anecdotally report inquiring about incarcerated patients’ crimes and their length of sentence, which has potential implications for the quality of care these patients receive. However, there is minimal research on how a physician’s awareness of their patient’s crimes/length of sentence impacts physician behaviours and attitudes. We performed regression modelling on a 27-question survey to analyse physician attitudes and behaviours towards incarcerated patients. We found that, although most physicians did not usually try to learn of their patients’ crimes, they often (...)
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  3.  27
    Mandatory Neurointervention: A Lesser Evil Than Incarceration?Adam B. Shniderman & Lauren B. Solberg - 2018 - American Journal of Bioethics Neuroscience 9 (3):148-149.
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