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Privacy in the Age of Neuroscience


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Table of Contents

1. Introduction; 2. Privacy, Neuroscience and Algorithms; 3. The Frailty of Privacy Theory; 4. Privacy as the History of Normalisation; 5. Privacy, Its Values and Technology; 6. A New Sense of Privacy; 7. Reimagining Regulation; 8. Regulation and the Law; 9. Regulation and the State; 10. Regulation and the Market.

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Neural technologies are intruding deeply into our lives. David Grant argues we can take advantage of them by reconceptualizing privacy.

About the Author

David J. Grant is a Senior Fellow at the University of Melbourne Law School. After serving the administration of justice, Grant authored four books, radically reconceiving the relationship of the citizen with Christianity, the State, the Market, and Technology. His third book was co-authored with Professor Lyria Bennett Moses of the Law School, University of New South Wales.


'David Grant's latest book is interdisciplinary work of the best kind, sweeping across the usual boundaries. He gives us a fresh, ambitious and potentially highly significant new concept of privacy in which neurotechnology is seen as a potential benefit rather than inevitably a threat. The promise of a new approach built around respect and responsibility is particularly attractive and timely.' David Dixon, author of Law in Policing and From Prohibition to Regulation
'This is a formidable work: closely argued, wide-ranging, well-informed and bold. It combines philosophical history and argument, close familiarity with recent advances in the neuroscience and the many planets of the cyberverse, with reflection on their human impacts and what might and should be done with and about them. From all this emerges an original and challenging theory of the nature and conditions of privacy in a modern hyper-technologized world. There is much to argue with here. It is all worth the argument.' Martin Krygier, author of Philip Selznick: Ideals in the World

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