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Chicago Press. In: Hasting Center Report, 15(6), pp. 46–47. COHEN, L. (2004): Operability, Bioavailability, and Exception. In: A. Ong & S. J. Collier (eds.): Global Assemblages: Technology, Politics, and Ethics as Anthropological Problems . Oxford: Blackwell, pp. 79–90. DEMÉNY, E. (2013): Medically Assisted Reproduction: Challenges for Regulation in Romania. In: J. Sandor (ed.): Studies in Biopolitics . Budapest: CEU Center for Ethics and Law in Biomedicine, pp. 91–103. GOODIN, R. (1985): Protecting the Vulnerable: A Reanalysis of Our Social Responsibilities

that freedom of movement is a problem, instead of being a precious resource, flies in the face of today’s scientific landscape where many highly successful international collaborations are made possible precisely by freedom of movement (think of the thousands of scientists coming from all over Europe and working together at the ATLAS and the CMS experiments at CERN, just as one example). The same applies to philosophy. My current ERC-funded project in philosophy of science has a team that over the past 4 years has consisted of two Americans, one Romanian, one