Criminal minds: how neuroscience is changing the law

More video Recommended A carpark so big it should have its own postcode Majak Daw rejects rape claims The Credlin factor The rise of Peter Dutton Labor questions climate credentials Replay video Can your brain make you commit a crime? Neurolaw is the term given to the use of brain scans as evidence in court. But what does it mean for criminal law in Australia? Terence Martin kept meticulous records of his sexual exploits. The former Tasmanian MP and mayor had a spreadsheet and hundreds of photographs detailing his encounters with sex workers – 162 in all, over 506 different occasions. Scientists are really sceptical about neurolaw because they say it’s really pushing the science beyond what it can really tell us.  One was a child prostitute. The 54-year-old insisted he thought “Angela”, offered for…

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