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  1.  10
    The “Technoscientization” of Medicine and its Limits: Technoscientific Identities, Biosocialities, and Rare Disease Patient Organizations.Peter Wehling - 2011 - Poiesis and Praxis 8 (2-3):67-82.
    The fact that the emergence of “technoscience,” resulting from the coalescing of science and technology, may have serious social and cultural impact has been debated in recent years particularly with regard to the field of medicine. The present article is exploring the scope and limits of the “technoscientization” of medicine using the example of rare disease patient associations. It is investigated whether and to what extent these organizations adopt technoscientific illness identities and subscribe to the research priorities and objectives of (...)
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  2.  22
    From Invited to Uninvited Participation (and Back?): Rethinking Civil Society Engagement in Technology Assessment and Development.Peter Wehling - 2012 - Poiesis and Praxis 9 (1-2):43-60.
    In recent years, citizens’ and civil society engagement with science and technology has become almost synonymous with participation in institutionally organized formats of participatory technology assessment (pTA) such as consensus conferences or stakeholder dialogues. Contrary to this view, it is argued in the article that beyond these standardized models of “invited” participation, there exist various forms of “uninvited” and independent civil society engagement, which frequently not only have more significant impact but are profoundly democratically legitimate as well. Using the two (...)
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  3. Biology, Citizenship, and the Government of Biomedicine : Exploring the Concept of Biological Citizenship.Peter Wehling - 2010 - In Ulrich Bröckling, Susanne Krasmann & Thomas Lemke (eds.), Governmentality: Current Issues and Future Challenges. Routledge. pp. 225.
     
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  4.  15
    Luigi Pellizzoni and Marja Ylönen , Neoliberalism and Technoscience: Critical Assessments.Peter Wehling - 2015 - Minerva 53 (2):193-198.
    Since the 1980s the concepts of “neoliberalism” and “technoscience,” although both of them were coined earlier, have almost simultaneously become rather prominent conceptual tools in various fields of social science research. The starting point of Neoliberalism and Technoscience: Critical Assessments, edited by Luigi Pellizzoni and Marja Ylönen, is the assumption that this temporal overlap is not just a coincidence and that it would be “quite surprising, then, to find no or merely casual connections between neoliberalization processes and technoscience” . There (...)
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