By Carrie Peyton Dahlberg | Inside Science | 24 February 2015
Brain imaging can already pull bits of information from the minds of willing volunteers in laboratories. What happens when police or lawyers want to use it to pry a key fact from the mind of an unwilling person?
Will your brain be protected under the Fourth Amendment from unreasonable search and seizure?
Or will your brain have a Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination? Continue reading »