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The widespread use and novel applications of brain imaging techniques seem to open the possibility of new threats to one's privacy. Being in a situation where we cannot control what information about ourselves is available to others could restrict the jobs we can get, the business we conduct, the way we are seen by strangers, and the way we relate to our friends and family. While researchers and practitioners should be cautious about the ways they use brain imaging data, we argue that braindoi:10.3176/tr.2011.2.08 fatcat:z64hq27dtvg2do7pbq6uei66zq