Neuroethics
College of Humanities and Social Sciences

Faculty

  • Giorgio Ascoli

    Giorgio Ascoli

    University Professor, Department of Bioengineering

    Molecular Neuroscience Department: Description and generation of dendritic morphology, hippocampus, human memory, neuron classification, semantic maps

  • Ted Dumas

    Ted Dumas

    Associate Professor, Department of Psychology, Krasnow Institute

    Neural substrates of memory, neural and cognitive development, stress and behavioral control, real-time brain activity focus in a multidisciplinary setting

  • Lisa Eckenwiler

    Lisa Eckenwiler

    Associate Professor

    Bioethics, health care ethics, public health ethics, feminist ethical and political theory

  • Nadine Kabbani

    Nadine Kabbani

    Director

    Associate Professor, School of Systems Biology, Associate Director of the Interdepartmental Program in Neuroscience

    Proteomic organization, evolution of signaling networks in neurons

  • Ted Kinnaman

    Ted Kinnaman

    Associate Professor

    Kant, Hume, modern philosophy.

  • Jesse Kirkpatrick

    Jesse Kirkpatrick

    Assistant Director of Institute for Philosophy and Public Policy

    Political and moral philosophy, ethics of peace and war, ethics and emerging technology

  • Frank Krueger

    Frank Krueger

    Associate Professor | Chief, Social Cognition and Interaction: Functional Imaging (SCI:FI) Lab

    Social Cognitive and Affective Neuroscience: Social Cognition & Prosocial Behaviors

  • Robert Lipsky

    Robert Lipsky

    Professor, External Faculty; INOVA

    Molecular Neurogenetics

  • Craig McDonald

    Craig McDonald

    Associate Professor

    Executive control, performance monitoring, selective attention

  • James L Olds

    James L Olds

    University Professor of Neuroscience, Policy and Government at GMU; Head of the Biological Sciences Directorate at NSF

    Role of signal transduction in memory storage

  • Nathalia Peixoto

    Nathalia Peixoto

    Associate Professor, Electrical and Computer Engineering Department

    The engineering of novel implantable devices and electrodes, assistive technology including methods of interfacing electronics that are under human control

  • James C Thompson

    James C Thompson

    Associate Professor

    Examining how we recognize human movement and make sense of other peoples' actions and how this can be applied in specialized settings such as surveillance and in conditions in which human movement recognition may be impaired.

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