Selected articles by David Eagleman
What our brains can teach us. New York Times. 2013
Brain science key in the trial of alleged 'Batman' shooter. CNN.com. 2012
Four ways the Internet could go down. CNN.com. 2012
Peering Inside the Black Box. Wall Street Journal. 2012
The Moral of the Story. New York Times. 2012.
Ceaseless Reinvention Leads to Overlapping Solutions. Edge. 2012.
The Mystery of Expertise. The Week Magazine. 2011.
Your Brain Knows More Than you Realize. Discover Magazine. 2011.
Breivik's Brain. Published in The Independent (UK), NZZ am Sonntag (Switzerland), and Politiken (Denmark). 2011.
The Brain on Trial. The Atlantic Monthly. 2011. (Anthologized in America's Best Science and Nature Writing, 2012).
Turning our Minds to the Law. The Telegraph. 2011.
The Human Brain Runs on Conflict. Wired. 2011.
The Umwelt. Edge. 2011.
Six Ways the Internet Will Save Civilisation. Wired. 2010.
The Founding Mothers: An ode to my matriarchs, every last one. Slate Magazine. 2010.
Why I Am a Possibilian. New Scientist. 2010.
Six Ways the Internet May Save Civilization. Edge. 2010.
Book review of Rebecca Goldstein's 36 Arguments for the Existence of God. Barnes and Noble Review. 2010.
America on Deadline. New York Times. 2009.
Brain Time. In What's Next? Dispatches on the Future of Science. 2009.
Silicon Immortality: Downloading Consciousness into Computers. Edge. 2009.
Book review of Eva Hoffman's Time: Time Isn't What it Used to Be. New Scientist.
Neuroscience and the Law. Houston Lawyer. 2008.
Ten Unsolved Mysteries of the Brain. Discover Magazine, cover story. 2007.
A Brief History of Deathswitches. Nature. 2006.
Remembering a Trail Blazer - Francis Crick. UT-Houston Medicine Magazine. 2004
For a listing of academic science publications, see EaglemanLab.net.
David was named one of the Brainiest and Brightest Idea Guys by Italy's Style magazine.
Watch David discussing Incognito, neural parliaments, and reality on the Colbert Report.
David is the author and presenter of this international 6 hour series and the companion book. He poses a simple question from a neuroscientist's point of view: what does it mean to be human?
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