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Items Authored or Edited by Lisa Claydon

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Number of items: 13.


Claydon, Lisa (2019). Coercion Changes Sense of Agency. In: Walterman, Antonia; Roef, David; Hage, Jaap and Jelicic, Marko eds. Law, Science, Rationality. Maastricht Law Series (14). Maastricht: Eleven International Publishing, pp. 237–263.


Claydon, Lisa (2017). Brain-based mind reading for lawyers: reflecting on possibilities and perils. Journal of Law and the Biosciences, 4(3) pp. 594–598. file

Claydon, Lisa (2017). Criminal Law and the Evolving Technological Understanding of Behaviour. In: Brownsword, Roger; Scottford, Eloise and Yeung, Karen eds. The Oxford Handbook of the Law and Regulation of Technology. Oxford Handbooks Online. Oxford: Oxford University Press.


Claydon, Lisa (2016). Cognitive Neuroscience, Criminal Justice and Control. In: McGuire, M. R. and Holt, Thomas J. eds. The Routledge Handbook of Technology, Crime and Justice. Routledge International Handbooks. Abingdon: Routledge, pp. 462–478. file

Claydon, Lisa and Catley, Paul (2016). Abolishing the Insanity Verdict in England and Wales: A Better Balance between Legal Rules and Scientific Understanding? In: Moratti, Sofia and Patterson, Dennis eds. Legal Insanity and the Brain: Science, Law and European Courts. Oxford: Hart Publishing, pp. 207–237. file

Claydon, Lisa and Roediger, Caroline (2016). Fear, loss of control and cognitive neuroscience. European Journal of Current Legal Issues, 22(2)


Catley, Paul and Claydon, Lisa (2015). The use of neuroscientific evidence in the courtroom by those accused of criminal offenses in England and Wales. Journal of Law and the Biosciences, 2(3) pp. 510–549. file

Claydon, Lisa (2015). Reforming automatism and insanity: neuroscience and claims of lack of capacity for control. Medicine, Science and the Law, 55(3) pp. 162–167. file

Claydon, Lisa (2015). Should there be a right to die with dignity in certain medical cases in the United Kingdom? Some reflections on the decision of the United Kingdom Supreme Court regarding the protection afforded by Article 8 of the European Convention for the Protection of Human Rights. Jahbruch für Wissenchaft und Ethik, 19(1) pp. 91–104.


Claydon, Lisa (2012). Are there lessons to be learned from a more scientific approach to mental condition defences? International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, 35(2) pp. 88–98.


Claydon, Lisa and Catley, Paul (2011). Neuroscientific evidence in the English courts. In: Spranger, Tade Matthias ed. International Neurolaw: A Comparative Analysis. Bonn: Springer, pp. 305–328.

Claydon, Lisa (2011). Law, Neuroscience and Criminal Culpability. In: Michael, Freeman ed. Law and Neuroscience: Current Legal Issues. Current Legal Issues, 13. Oxford: Oxford University Press.


Claydon, Lisa (2009). Mind the Gap: Problems of Mind, Body and Brain in the Criminal law. In: Freeman, Michael and Goodenough, Oliver eds. Law MInd and Brain. Farham: Ashgate Publishing, pp. 55–80.

This list was generated on Sun Jun 7 11:30:15 2020 BST.

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