Eric Racine spends much of his time researching Psychiatry, Neuroethics, Bioethics, Engineering ethics and Social psychology. His work carried out in the field of Psychiatry brings together such families of science as Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder and Deep brain stimulation. His Neuroethics study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Moral responsibility and Pain management.
His work deals with themes such as Health care, Public relations, Autonomy, Personhood and Philosophy of medicine, which intersect with Bioethics. His research in Engineering ethics intersects with topics in Scrutiny, Communication studies and Informed consent. His Social psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Social network and Sanctions.
Eric Racine mainly investigates Neuroethics, Psychiatry, Bioethics, Engineering ethics and Social psychology. He works mostly in the field of Neuroethics, limiting it down to topics relating to Neuropsychology and, in certain cases, Neurosurgery. His Psychiatry research integrates issues from Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder, Deep brain stimulation, Health care and Best interests.
Eric Racine interconnects Public relations, Pragmatism, Scholarship, Philosophy of medicine and Normative in the investigation of issues within Bioethics. His study in the field of Research ethics also crosses realms of Corporate governance. His study focuses on the intersection of Social psychology and fields such as Autonomy with connections in the field of Developmental psychology and Social environment.
His primary scientific interests are in Research ethics, Pragmatism, Bioethics, Neuroethics and Autonomy. His Research ethics research also works with subjects such as
His Engineering ethics research focuses on Special needs and how it relates to Public health, Health policy and Health care. The various areas that Eric Racine examines in his Neuroethics study include Ethical issues, Neuroscience research and Human–computer interaction. His study in Autonomy is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pediatric neurologist, Control, Transitional care, Pediatric Neurology and Transition.
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fMRI in the public eye
Eric Racine;Ofek Bar-Ilan;Ofek Bar-Ilan;Judy Illes.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2005)
Contemporary neuroscience in the media
Eric Racine;Sarah Waldman;Jarett Rosenberg;Judy Illes;Judy Illes.
Social Science & Medicine (2010)
Imaging or imagining? A neuroethics challenge informed by genetics.
Judy Illes;Eric Racine.
American Journal of Bioethics (2005)
Neurotalk: improving the communication of neuroscience research
Judy Illes;Mary Anne Moser;Jennifer B. McCormick;Eric Racine.
Nature Reviews Neuroscience (2010)
The concept of 'vulnerability' in research ethics: an in-depth analysis of policies and guidelines.
Dearbhail Bracken-Roche;Emily Bell;Mary Ellen Macdonald;Eric Racine.
Health Research Policy and Systems (2017)
Preparing the ethical future of deep brain stimulation
Emily Bell;Ghislaine Mathieu;Eric Racine.
Surgical Neurology (2009)
Pragmatic Neuroethics: Improving Treatment and Understanding of the Mind-Brain
Brain Imaging: A Decade of Coverage in the Print Media.
Eric Racine;Ofek Bar-Ilan;Judy Illes.
Science Communication (2006)
Autonomy and Coercion in Academic “Cognitive Enhancement” Using Methylphenidate: Perspectives of Key Stakeholders
Cynthia Forlini;Eric Racine;Eric Racine.
Cognitive enhancement, lifestyle choice or misuse of prescription drugs? Ethics blind spots in current debates
Eric Racine;Eric Racine;Cynthia Forlini.
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