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תוכן מסופק על ידי AI Asia Pacific Institute. כל תוכן הפודקאסטים כולל פרקים, גרפיקה ותיאורי פודקאסטים מועלים ומסופקים ישירות על ידי AI Asia Pacific Institute או שותף פלטפורמת הפודקאסט שלו. אם אתה מאמין שמישהו משתמש ביצירה שלך המוגנת בזכויות יוצרים ללא רשותך, אתה יכול לעקוב אחר התהליך המתואר כאן https://he.player.fm/legal.
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#18: Neuralink: Potential Legal and Ethical Implications with Dr Allan McCay

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Manage episode 312466917 series 3154917
תוכן מסופק על ידי AI Asia Pacific Institute. כל תוכן הפודקאסטים כולל פרקים, גרפיקה ותיאורי פודקאסטים מועלים ומסופקים ישירות על ידי AI Asia Pacific Institute או שותף פלטפורמת הפודקאסט שלו. אם אתה מאמין שמישהו משתמש ביצירה שלך המוגנת בזכויות יוצרים ללא רשותך, אתה יכול לעקוב אחר התהליך המתואר כאן https://he.player.fm/legal.

"If a person were to commit a crime by way of brain-computer interface, what would the ‘criminal act’ be?" — Dr Allan McCay

Dr Allan McCay teaches criminal law at the University of Sydney. He is a member of the Management Committee of the Julius Stone Institute of Jurisprudence, also at the University of Sydney Law School, and at Macquarie University is an Affiliate Member of the Centre for Agency, Values, and Ethics. He has previously taught at the Law School at the University of New South Wales, and the Business School at the University of Sydney.

Allan trained as a solicitor in Scotland and has also practiced in Hong Kong with the global law firm Baker McKenzie.

His first book, Free Will and the Law: New Perspectives is published by Routledge. His second book (with Nicole Vincent and Thomas Nadelhoffer) is entitled Neurointerventions and the law: Regulating human mental capacity and is published by Oxford University Press.

He holds a PhD from the University of Sydney Law School and is interested in behavioural genetics, neuroscience, neurotechnology, and the criminal law. His philosophical interests relate to free will and punishment, and ethical issues emerging from artificial intelligence. In relation to legal practice, he is interested in behavioural legal ethics and the future of legal work.

His work has appeared in The Sydney Morning Herald, The Age, The Australian, and Radio National, and overseas/global media sources including The Independent (UK), The Statesman (India), The Huffington Post and The Conversation.

***

For show notes and past guests, please visit https://aiasiapacific.org/index.php/podcasts/.

If you have questions or are interested in sponsoring the podcast, please email us at contact@aiasiapacific.org or follow us on Twitter to stay in touch.

  continue reading

52 פרקים

Artwork
iconשתפו
 
Manage episode 312466917 series 3154917
תוכן מסופק על ידי AI Asia Pacific Institute. כל תוכן הפודקאסטים כולל פרקים, גרפיקה ותיאורי פודקאסטים מועלים ומסופקים ישירות על ידי AI Asia Pacific Institute או שותף פלטפורמת הפודקאסט שלו. אם אתה מאמין שמישהו משתמש ביצירה שלך המוגנת בזכויות יוצרים ללא רשותך, אתה יכול לעקוב אחר התהליך המתואר כאן https://he.player.fm/legal.

"If a person were to commit a crime by way of brain-computer interface, what would the ‘criminal act’ be?" — Dr Allan McCay

Dr Allan McCay teaches criminal law at the University of Sydney. He is a member of the Management Committee of the Julius Stone Institute of Jurisprudence, also at the University of Sydney Law School, and at Macquarie University is an Affiliate Member of the Centre for Agency, Values, and Ethics. He has previously taught at the Law School at the University of New South Wales, and the Business School at the University of Sydney.

Allan trained as a solicitor in Scotland and has also practiced in Hong Kong with the global law firm Baker McKenzie.

His first book, Free Will and the Law: New Perspectives is published by Routledge. His second book (with Nicole Vincent and Thomas Nadelhoffer) is entitled Neurointerventions and the law: Regulating human mental capacity and is published by Oxford University Press.

He holds a PhD from the University of Sydney Law School and is interested in behavioural genetics, neuroscience, neurotechnology, and the criminal law. His philosophical interests relate to free will and punishment, and ethical issues emerging from artificial intelligence. In relation to legal practice, he is interested in behavioural legal ethics and the future of legal work.

His work has appeared in The Sydney Morning Herald, The Age, The Australian, and Radio National, and overseas/global media sources including The Independent (UK), The Statesman (India), The Huffington Post and The Conversation.

***

For show notes and past guests, please visit https://aiasiapacific.org/index.php/podcasts/.

If you have questions or are interested in sponsoring the podcast, please email us at contact@aiasiapacific.org or follow us on Twitter to stay in touch.

  continue reading

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