Affiliation: Stanford University
- Self-referred whole-body CT imaging: current implications for health care consumersJudy Illes
Department of Medicine, Stanford University Medical Center, 701 Welch Rd, Stanford, CA 94304 5748, USA
Radiology 228:346-51. 2003....
- An ethics perspective on transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) and human neuromodulationJudy Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Stanford University, CA 94305 5748, USA
Behav Neurol 17:149-57. 2006....
- Ethics. Incidental findings in brain imaging researchJudy Illes
Center for Biomedical Ethics, Stanford University, Palo Alto, CA 94304, USA
Science 311:783-4. 2006
- International perspectives on engaging the public in neuroethicsJudy Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Department of Radiology, 701 Welch Road, Building A, Suite 1105, Palo Alto, California 94304 5748, USA
Nat Rev Neurosci 6:977-82. 2005..Here, we present perspectives on engaging the public on these issues on an international scale, the role of the media, and prospects for the new field of neuroethics as both a focus and a driver of these efforts...
- Prospects for prediction: ethics analysis of neuroimaging in Alzheimer's diseaseJ Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics and Department of Radiology, Program in Neuroethics, Stanford, California 94304 5748, USA
Ann N Y Acad Sci 1097:278-95. 2007..Proactive planning for the ethical and societal implications of predicting diseases of the aging brain is critical and will benefit all stakeholders-researchers, patients and families, health care providers, and policy makers...
- Advertising, patient decision making, and self-referral for computed tomographic and magnetic resonance imagingJudy Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Program in Human Biology, and Department of Radiology, Stanford University, Stanford, Calif, USA
Arch Intern Med 164:2415-9. 2004..We conducted a detailed analysis of print advertisements and informational brochures for self-referred imaging with respect to themes, content, accuracy, and emotional valence...
- Empirical neuroethics. Can brain imaging visualize human thought? Why is neuroethics interested in such a possibility?Judy Illes
Program in Neuroethics, Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Stanford University, Stanford, CA, USA
EMBO Rep 8:S57-60. 2007
- Ethical consideration of incidental findings on adult brain MRI in researchJ Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Department of Medicine, Stanford University, Palo Alto, CA, USA
Neurology 62:888-90. 2004..To characterize the frequency and severity of incidental findings in brain MRIs of young and older adult research volunteers, and to provide an evaluation of the ethical challenges posed by the detection of such findings...
- 'Pandora's box' of incidental findings in brain imaging researchJudy Illes
Center for Biomedical Ethics and Department Radiology, Stanford University School of Medicine, Stanford, CA 94304-5478, USA
Nat Clin Pract Neurol 2:60-1. 2006
- Neuroethics: an emerging new discipline in the study of brain and cognitionJudy Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, 701 Welch Road, Palo Alto, CA 94304 5748, USA
Brain Cogn 50:341-4. 2002..Theoretical, practical, and ethical considerations at the heart of imaging healthy research subjects and cognitively compromised patients are explored...
- Ethical and practical considerations in managing incidental findings in functional magnetic resonance imagingJudy Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Department of Medicine, Stanford University, Palo Alto, CA 94304 5748, USA
Brain Cogn 50:358-65. 2002....
- Neuroethics: a modern context for ethics in neuroscienceJudy Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics and Department of Radiology, 701 Welch Road, A1115, Palo Alto, CA 94304 5748, USA
Trends Neurosci 29:511-7. 2006....
- Practical approaches to incidental findings in brain imaging researchJ Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Department of Pediatrics, Stanford University, CA, USA
Neurology 70:384-90. 2008..Forethought and clarity will enable these goals without overburdening research conducted within or outside the medical setting...
- Subjects' expectations in neuroimaging researchMatthew P Kirschen
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Stanford University School of Medicine, Stanford, California 94304-5748, USA
J Magn Reson Imaging 23:205-9. 2006..CONCLUSION: Clarity about procedures for handling incidental findings when obtaining written and verbal informed consent is essential to ensure that the subjects' expectations are consistent with the purpose and scope of the research...
- Imaging or imagining? A neuroethics challenge informed by geneticsJudy Illes
Stanford University, USA
Am J Bioeth 5:5-18. 2005..Indeed, ethical interpretation of such findings will necessitate not only traditional bioethical input but also a wider perspective on the construction of scientific knowledge...
- Diffusion-tensor imaging of cognitive performanceMichael Moseley
Department of Radiology, 1201 Welch Road, Lucas MR Center, Stanford University School of Medicine, Stanford, CA 94305 5488, USA
Brain Cogn 50:396-413. 2002....
- Discovery and disclosure of incidental findings in neuroimaging researchJudy Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Stanford University, Stanford, California 94304 5748, USA
J Magn Reson Imaging 20:743-7. 2004..To examine different protocols for handling incidental findings on brain research MRIs, and provide a platform for establishing formal discussions of related ethical and policy issues...
- Direct-to-consumer advertising in black and white: racial differences in placement patterns of print advertisements for health products and messagesLaVera M Crawley
Stanford University Center for Biomedical Ethics, Palo Alto, California, USA
Health Mark Q 26:279-92. 2009..However other meaningful categorical and qualitative differences were found, suggesting that advertisers may fall short in maximizing DTCA as an adjunctive strategy for empowering populations at risk for health disparities...
- ELSI priorities for brain imagingJudy Illes
Stanford University, USA
Am J Bioeth 6:W24-31. 2006..We identified specific ethical, legal and social issues (ELSI) that highlight researcher obligations and the nonclinical impact of the technology at this new frontier...
- Neuroethical responsibilitiesEric Racine
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Stanford University, Palo Alto, California, USA
Can J Neurol Sci 33:269-77, 260-8. 2006....
- In the mind's eye: provider and patient attitudes on functional brain imagingJ Illes
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Stanford University, Department of Pediatric, Stanford, CA 94305, United States
J Psychiatr Res 43:107-14. 2008..Our results suggest that, once ready, roll out of the fully validated technology has significant potential to reduce social burden associated with highly stigmatized illnesses like depression...
- Interacting and paradoxical forces in neuroscience and societyJennifer Singh
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Center for Integration of Research on Genetics and Ethics, 701 Welch Road, Building A, Suite 1105, Palo Alto, California 94304 5748, USA
Nat Rev Neurosci 8:153-60. 2007....
- Commercializing cognitive neurotechnology--the ethical terrainMargaret L Eaton
Graduate School of Business, Stanford University, 518 Memorial Way, Stanford, California 94305-5615, USA
Nat Biotechnol 25:393-7. 2007
- Neuroscience-based lie detection: the urgent need for regulationHenry T Greely
Center for Law and the Biosciences, Stanford University, USA
Am J Law Med 33:377-431. 2007
- Incidental findings on pediatric MR images of the brainBrian S Kim
Department of Radiology, Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, Stanford, CA 94304, USA
AJNR Am J Neuroradiol 23:1674-7. 2002....
- fMRI in the public eyeEric Racine
Stanford Center for Biomedical Ethics, 701 Welch Road, Building A, Suite 1105, Palo Alto, California 94304 5748, USA
Nat Rev Neurosci 6:159-64. 2005..Are the boundaries of what it can and cannot achieve being communicated to the public? Are its limitations understood? And given the complexities that are inherent to neuroscience, are current avenues for communication adequate?..
- Neurocognitive enhancement: what can we do and what should we do?Martha J Farah
Center for Cognitive Neuroscience, University of Pennsylvania, 3720 Walnut Street, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19104, USA
Nat Rev Neurosci 5:421-5. 2004
- Medical imaging: a hub for the new field of neuroethicsJudy Illes
Acad Radiol 11:721-3. 2004
- Managing incidental findings in human subjects research: analysis and recommendationsSusan M Wolf
University of Minnesota, MN, USA
J Law Med Ethics 36:219-48, 211. 2008..We recommend a pathway and categorize IFs into those that must be disclosed to research participants, those that may be disclosed, and those that should not be disclosed...
- Bridging philosophical and practical implications of incidental findings in brain researchJudy Illes
University of British Columbia, BC, Canada
J Law Med Ethics 36:298-304, 212. 2008..Identification and examination of these challenges have been met by scientific interest and a robust, interdisciplinary response resulting in the pragmatic recommendations discussed here...
- Ipsa Scientia Potestas Est (knowledge is power)Judy Illes
Am J Bioeth 7:1-2. 2007
- A fish story? Brain maps, lie detection, and personhoodJudy Illes
Cerebrum 6:73-80. 2004..When technology of this kind moves out of the hands of researchers and becomes available for practical uses, the lives of individuals and future of our society may be profoundly affected...
- From neuroimaging to neuroethicsJudy Illes
Nat Neurosci 6:205. 2003
- Neuroimaging and disorders of consciousness: envisioning an ethical research agendaJoseph J Fins
Weill Medical College of Cornell University, New York, NY 10021, USA
Am J Bioeth 8:3-12. 2008..It represents an interdisciplinary approach to the challenges posed by the emerging use of neuroimaging technologies to describe and characterize disorders of consciousness...
- Appealing to the restless consumerJudy Illes
Nat Clin Pract Neurol 4:117. 2008
- Policy must recognize drug impact on different sectorsRobin Pierce
Nature 451:521. 2008
- Neuroethics in a new era of neuroimagingJudy Illes
AJNR Am J Neuroradiol 24:1739-41. 2003
- Brain screening and incidental findings: flocking to folly?Judy Illes
Lancet Neurol 7:23-4. 2008
- New prospects and ethical challenges for neuroimaging within and outside the health care systemJudy Illes
AJNR Am J Neuroradiol 24:1932-4. 2003
- "Currents of hope": neurostimulation techniques in U.S. and U.K. print mediaEric Racine
Neuroethics Research Unit, , Canada
Camb Q Healthc Ethics 16:312-6. 2007
- Internet marketing of neuroproducts: new practices and healthcare policy challengesEric Racine
Institut de Recherhes Cliniques de Montreal, Canada
Camb Q Healthc Ethics 16:181-94. 2007
- Neuroethics: toward broader discussionJudy Illes
Hastings Cent Rep 34:4; author reply 4-5. 2004
- No child left without a brain scan? Toward a pediatric neuroethicsJudy Illes
Cerebrum 7:33-46. 2005..The authors consider what an ethical framework for applying the fruits of neuroscience to children--a pediatric neuroethics--might look like...
- Not forgetting forgettingJudy Illes
Am J Bioeth 7:1-2. 2007