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The Chemical Future of Our Relationships

Is there a pill for love? What about an anti-love drug, to help you get over your ex? This book argues that certain psychoactive substances, including MDMA—the active ingredient in Ecstasy—might help ordinary couples work through relationship difficulties and strengthen their connection. Others may help sever emotional ties during a breakup, with transformative implications for how we think about love. Oxford ethicists Julian Savulescu and Brian D. Earp build a case for conducting research into "love drugs" and "anti-love drugs" and explore their ethical implications for individuals and society. Why are we still in the dark about the effects of common medications on romantic partnerships? How can we overhaul scientific research norms to put interpersonal factors front and center? Biochemical interventions into love and relationships are not some far-off speculation. Our most intimate connections are already being influenced by drugs we ingest for other purposes. Controlled studies are already underway to see whether artificial brain chemicals might enhance couples' therapy. And conservative religious groups are already experimenting with certain medications to quash romantic desires—and even the urge to masturbate—among children and vulnerable sexual minorities. Simply put, the horse has bolted. Where it runs is up to us. Love is the Drug arms readers with the latest scientific knowledge as well as a set of ethical tools that you can use to decide for yourself if these sorts of medications should be a part of our society. Or whether a chemical romance might be right for you.

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Brian D. Earp and Julian Savulescu

scientific knowledge and a set of ethical tools you can use to decide for yourself whether love drugs—or anti-love drugs— should be a part of our society. Or whether a chemical romance might be right for you.

in Love is the Drug
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Scott Wilson

trend in metal, associated with groups like Panic! At the Disco and My Chemical Romance. Founded in 2003 by Tom Anderson and Chris de Wolfe, graduates of Berkeley and the University of Southern California respectively, was sold in July 2005 to Rupert Murdoch’s News Corporation for $580 million.2 Rage machines The discussion of rap and metal in the 1990s is preceded by two chapters; the first explores the development of American supercapitalism which provides the conditions of its existence. The second looks at the philosophical form of negativity that

in Great Satan’s rage