Advancing Voluntary, Informed Consent to Medical Intervention
Stephanie Seneff, PhD MIT
Stephanie Seneff, PhDis a Senior Research Scientist at the MIT Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory. She received her BS degree in Biophysics; an MS and Electrical Engineering degree in 1980, and a PhD degree in Electrical Engineering and Computer Science in 1985, all from MIT.
For over three decades, her research interests have always been at the intersection of biology and computation – developing a computational model for the human auditory system, understanding human language so as to develop algorithms and systems for human computer interactions, as well as applying natural language processing (NLP) techniques to gene predictions. She has published over 170 refereed articles on these subjects, and has been invited to give keynote speeches at several international conferences. She has also supervised numerous Master’s and PhD theses at MIT.
In recent years, Dr. Seneff has focused her research interests back towards biology. She is concentrating mainly on the relationship between nutrition and health. Since 2011, she has published over 30 papers, together with colleagues, in various peer-reviewed medical and heath-related journals on topics such as modern day diseases (e.g., Alzheimer, autism, cardiovascular diseases), analysis and search of databases of drug side effects using NLP techniques, and the impact of nutritional deficiencies and environmental toxins on human health.
Dr. Seneff’s recent publications include:
Is The Metabolic Syndrome Caused By A High Fructose, And Relatively Low Fat, Low Cholesterol Diet? Archives of Medical Science (2011)
Nutrition and Alzheimer’s Disease: the Detrimental Role of a High Carbohydrate Diet, European Journal of Internal Medicine (2011)
The Initial Common Pathway of Inflammation, Disease, and Sudden Death, Entropy (2012)
Impaired Sulfate Metabolism and Epigenetics: Is There a Link in Autism? Entropy (2012)
Is Encephalopathy a Mechanism to Renew Sulfate in Autism? Entropy (2013)
Can Glyphosate’s Disruption Of The Gut Microbiome And Induction Of Sulfate Deficiency Explain The Epidemic In Gout And Associated Diseases In The Industrialized World? Journal of Biological Physics and Chemistry (2017)
Glyphosate And Anencephaly: Death By A Thousand Cuts Journal of Neurology and Neurobiology ( 2017)
Glyphosate’s Synergistic Toxicity in Combination with Other Factors as a Cause of Chronic Kidney Disease of Unknown Origin. International Journal of Environmental Research & Public Health (2019)