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Wednesday
Jan192011

Guilty Minds Neuroscience and Criminal Law Symposium 

On March 4, 2011, the Denver University Law Review hosted a symposium to discuss recent advances in neuroscientific techniques and methods that offer both promise and pitfalls for law. This symposium provided insight into current neuroscientific capabilities, discussed several trends, and highlighted recent and forthcoming developments.

As a follow-up to our symposium, many of our speakers agreed to continue the conversation by posting their powerpoint presentations and articles on our online supplement.

Guilty Minds Symposium Keynote Speaker and Vanderbilt University Professor Owen Jones and Hon. Morris Hoffman would like to share an abstract of their paper, Sorting Guilty Minds, forthcoming later this year. For full bios, click here. For the abstract, please click here.

Ken Murray is currently an Assistant Federal Public Defender with the Capital Habeas Unit, Federal Public Defender for the District of Arizona. For full bio, click here. To view his presentation, Neuroscience and Sentencing, please click here.

ASU Professor Betsy Grey publishes and teaches on issues of tort law, products liability and mass tort litigation, as well as neuroscience and law, and has presented to judicial conferences and other professional groups on these issues. For full bio, click here. To view her presentation, Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD): Moving Beyond the Military Context, please click here.

Dr. Jonathan Brodie, PhD-MD, is the Marvin Stern Professor of Psychiatry at New York University School of Medicine.  He was a National Institute of Health postdoctoral Fellow in Biochemistry at Scripps Clinic and Research Foundation, as well as a tenured Professor of Biochemistry at the School of Medicine at SUNY at Buffalo.  For full bio, click here. To view his presentation, please click here for Part I and here for Part II.

References (5)

References allow you to track sources for this article, as well as articles that were written in response to this article.
  • Response
    Grey posts and also instructs about troubles involving tort rules, goods culpability and also mass tort litigation, together with neuroscience and also rules, and it has shown to help judicial meetings along with other expert organizations about these types of troubles.
  • Response
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    Neuroscience is the study of our nervous system. You can pursue it by two ways. They both require doctoral degrees. You can get bachelor or master degrees, but to be honest if you really want to be active in this field you should get a doctoral degree.
  • Response
    Common law, instead of criminal law, is the branch of law managing debate between people or associations, in which remuneration might be honored to the casualty.
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Reader Comments (1)

It was an nice discussion in your post you had mentioned very well about it and the professor presentation was quite nice, thanks for sharing such nice article.

Criminal Defense Attorney

September 15, 2011 | Unregistered CommenterAngelina

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