To access the LawNeuro.org YouTube channel, visit this link featuring all panel videos from the Research Network's outreach events.
full link: https://www.youtube.com/user/LawNeuroOrg
For further viewing, here are additional available videos:
Neuroscience Methods Update: Brain Imaging, Geoffrey Aguirre, MD, PhD
Symposium: Imagining the Future of Law and Neuroscience
Professor Paul Davies "Cultural Evolution, Norm Psychology, and Punishment," Professor Owen Jones speculates what developments we might see in the way courts and the legal system use neuroscientific research and evidence to inform their work. Professor Emily Murphy "Collective Cognitive Capital."
Professor Peter Alces and Robert Sapolsky "Nohwere,"
Professor Debbie Denno presents research on the decline of the insanity defense in criminal law and what this means for the use of neurological evidence in criminal cases in the future.
Professor Kent Kiehl presents research on the use of brain imaging to predict future criminal behavior and whether and how that information should be used in the criminal justice system.
Professor Elizabeth Shaw presents research arguing that criminal sentencing and prison conditions fail to achieve the deterrent and rehabilitative goals the criminal justice system espouses and are in need of large scale reform.
Professor Farah Focquaert "The Future of Criminal Law and Punishment,"
Professor Bruce Waller "Cultural Context, Neuroscience, and Criminal Justice."
Professor David Faigman presents research arguing that different burdens of proof should be required when assessing developmental maturity of criminal defendants at different ages, in part to ensure that young criminal defendants are not punished as harshly as a fully mentally developed adult might be if such punishment is not appropriate in light of that particular defendant's mental development.
Dr. John Callender presents research on brain disorders and criminal behavior, demonstrating that neuroscientific forces outside of a criminal defendant's control are often at play in the decision-making process that led to the criminal behavior.
Professor Burkhard Schafer presents research exploring the possibilities of using video recording devices to store memories for people whose memories are impaired and corresponding questions of digital privacy rights.