Archive for ‘Others’


Minicourse on Legal Argumentation by H. Prakken.

Our offer for Easter is Minicourse on Legal Argumentation held by University of Groningen:

Course description:

Being able to argue is an essential skill of both legal scholars and legal practicitioners. This part of the course aims to provide the student insight into theoretical accounts of the structure of rational legal argumentation, as well as practical skills to analyse the argumentation structure of a given legal text, to assess the quality of legal arguments and to give a clear logical structuree to one’s own argumentative texts.

The following topics will be discussed:

  • The structure of arguments
  • Argument and counterargument
  • Legal argumentation schemes
  • Assessing the quality of legal arguments

Course website: HERE


Happy Easter Biolawgy Readers!


About the Bibliography

We would like to inform that the MacArthur Foundation Research Network on Law and Neuroscience maintains bibliography where one can find over 700 books, articles, reviews, chapters, edited volumes concerning the intersection of law and neuroscience.

Here you can find more information:


Neurolaw & Neuropolitics

A discussion with Walter Sinnott-Armstrong (Dartmouth College), Nita Farahany (Vanderbilt University), Sheril Kirshenbaum (Duke Universty), and Lawrence Krauss (Arizona State University).
Moderated by TSN Director Roger Bingham

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Office Hours with Walter Sinnott-Armstrong on Neuroscience in the Law

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Brain Research at Stanford: The Law

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Dr. Nita Farahany – Law, Behavioral Genetics & Neuroscience

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Neurobiology of Violence


Neurobiology of Violence. Neuroethical and Neurolegal Implications

Adrian Raine

• Richard Perry University Professor
• Departments of Criminology, Psychiatry, and Psychology
• University of Pennsylvania


Neuroscience, Neurolaw?


A look behind the criminal mind. How are new developments in brain science changing how we regard crime and criminal law?


Dowód czysto statystyczny – projekt badań

Projekt eksperymentu znajduje się tutaj.


Brain Scans as Mind Readers? Don’t Believe the Hype

Daniel Carlat jest autorem interesującego tekstu pt. Brain Scans as Mind Readers, w którym w sposób publicystyczny (w dobrym sensie tego słowa) analizuje wady i zalety technik związanych ze skanowaniem mózgu.