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    By Roland Nadler
    An outrageous incident rightly demands our attention as citizens. Doubly so when that outrage is grimly illustrative of a broader societal predicament. I’d ask us, not only as citizens but as neuroethicists, to consider the story of Derrick Sanderlin as one such illustrative outrage. 
    During a recent protest where Mr. Sanderlin was attempting to peacefully de-escalate a confrontation, a San Jose police officer opened fire on him, rupturing his groin with a bullet euphemistically termed “安卓手机改ip地址软件.” New cadets on this police force had in fact received training on implicit bias from the very person — Derrick Sanderlin (who, the linked report fails to note, is Black) — now maimed by that force. 
    I take pains to emphasize: by calling this incident “grimly illustrative” of a problem, I do not mean to devalue Mr. Sanderlin’s efforts to reduce implicit bias in officers. What this outrage highlights is rather a collective political and philosophical failure. Public discourse, o…


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