Saturday, October 14, 2017

Rapid advancements in human neuroscience and neurotechnology open unprecedented possibilities for accessing, collecting, sharing and manipulating information from the human brain. Such applications raise important challenges to human rights principles that need to be addressed to prevent unintended consequences. This paper assesses the implications of emerging neurotechnology applications in the context of the human rights framework and suggests that existing human rights may not be sufficient to respond to these emerging issues. After analysing the relationship between neuroscience and human rights, we identify four new rights that may become of great relevance in the coming decades: the right to cognitive liberty, the right to mental privacy, the right to mental integrity, and the right to psychological continuity.

https://lsspjournal.springeropen.com/articles/10.1186/s40504-017-0050-1
IN MALAYSIA , Agents from the intelligence agencies and their trainee spies mock the victims throughout the torture and sexually denigrate them. The sexual sadism is actively fostered by the secret services. It is used to groom and cultivate psychopaths and to generate the blackmail material for the control files on the perpetrators. Agents and their minions also break into homes, poison food, systematically sabotage computer equipment, digital communications, launch slander and smear campaigns and subvert the victims’ medical care to prevent victims from getting help and to hurt them even more.             https://stop007.org/home/death-camp-program/