1. protects mental privacy & cognitive liberty
  2. prevents the indiscriminate leakage of brain data across the info-sphere
  3. prevents someone from having mind read without consent
  4. denial of reason to give away my skull-bone
  5. we have the right to refuse coercive uses of neurotechnology
  6. absolute rights include freedom of thought & conscience

mind reading & mind hacking:

  1. violates article 18 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights
  2. violates European Convention on Human Rights
  3. violates the 5th Amendment’s right to not self incriminate
  4. mental decoders, brain printers & thought-to-text converters – copyright infringement & violates the right to mental privacy
  5. thought recordings and reproduction devices – violate privacy laws & private property rights 


24 november 2017

absolute rights include freedom of thought, conscience, and religion and the prohibitions on torture, inhuman treatment or punishment, and degrading treatment or punishment. International human rights law recognises that few rights are absolute and reasonable limits may be placed on most rights and freedoms. Absolute rights, however, are distinguishable from non-absolute rights: see list in the box above. Absolute rights cannot be limited for any reason. No circumstance justifies a qualification or limitation of absolute rights. Absolute rights cannot be suspended or restricted, even during a declared state of emergency

do not follow my thoughts – follow cavitas oris

by cavitas-oris 2019

reference to  exact science, design, social policy, medicine, political strategy, economics, military, technology & culture

ain’t think – project stamps 2017-2021

Legal advice & project stamps 2017-2021

Towards new human rights in the age of neuroscience and neurotechnology – Roberto Andorno & Marcello Lenca 2017