Wed 10 September - thu 2

World Press Photo 14

Monday - Friday: 9.00

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Mon 6 October

The return to Homs

20.00 - 21.30 hours

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Tuesday 7 october

The thin red line

20.00 – 22.50 hours

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Thursday 9 October

Tim Knol

20.30 - 22.30 hours

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Thursday 16 October


20.30 – 22.30 hours

Minimal Music door Jeroe
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Mon 20, tue 21, wed 22

Blue Ruin

20.00 – 21.40 hours

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Monday 20 October

Build your own synth

19.30 – 22.00 hours

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Mon 27, tue 28, wed 29


20.00 – 22.40 hours

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Wednesday 12 November

A great conversation

7.30-10 pm

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Tuesday 18 November and 2

Creative Thinking

19.30 – 22.00 hours

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Monday 8 December

Sax in the city

19.30 – 21.30 hours

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Thursday 11 December

Pecha Kucha Eindhoven #15

20.20 hours

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Tuesday 24 February, 3,
10, 17 March


20.00 – 22.15 hours

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Monday 9 en 16 March

Street Art

19.15 – 21.45 hours

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Tuesday 12, 19 and 26 May

Acoustic guitar

19.30 – 21.45 hours

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Wednesday 23 May
11.45-13.00 hrs

Human enhancement technologies

Speaker: Prof. dr. Ruud ter Meulen

Location: Blauwe Zaal Auditorium

Biotechnologies are generally developed to heal people from severe diseases . However, many of these technologies have the potential to be used beyond the frame of therapy as a way to improve or enhance normal human capacities. Biotechnologies can help to make people think better, to improve their memory and perception, to feel happier, to improve physical skills in sports, music, dance, or to extend the normal human life-span. In view of the potential of biotechnologies (and other technologies like nanotechnologies and information technologies) to change our capacities, there is an ethical debate whether such an enhancement may alter our sense of self, our human nature and our relation with other life forms. Moreover, there is a concern about the impact of these technologies on our society and the position of vulnerable groups. Is enhancement a good thing in itself or will it expose our human nature, our personal life and our society to irreversible damage? Professor Ruud ter Meulen (Centre for Ethics in Medicine, University of Bristol ) addresses some of these questions, particularly those concerning the moral value of enhancement.