The unexamined life is not worth living.” 

  • by Bianca Waked
    This post is a part of The COVID Chronicles series. This series is dedicated to giving voice to graduate student experiences and needs during the course of the pandemic. It […]
  • by Elyse Purcell & Sean Petersen
    Sarah graduated SUNY Oneonta in 2019 with a dual degree in History and Philosophy. One of her fondest memories from college was interning with the APA during her senior year […]
  • by Stephen M. Downes
    This is the third in a several part series discussing ways to improve diversity in philosophy departments. The other pieces can be found here. My focus here is hiring tenure […]
  • by Emma McClure
    This post is a part of The COVID Chronicles series. This series is dedicated to giving voice to graduate student experiences and needs during the course of the pandemic. It […]
  • by Katheryn Doran
    In 2016 Hamilton College, a small liberal arts college in central NYS where I work passed an unusual (and possibly even unique) requirement: students must take an SSIH designated course […]
  • by Corey D. B. Walker
    This is a revised version of a June 13, 2020 lecture delivered at the Global Center for Advanced Studies. The title of this article announces my preoccupation with a probing […]
  • by Cory Wimberly & Nathan Eckstrand
    This edition of the Recently Published Book Spotlight is about Cory Wimberly‘s How Propaganda Became Public Relations: Foucault and the Corporate Government of the Public. Cory Wimberly is Associate Professor […]
  • by Bernardo Kastrup
    As someone who has published a number of books on the nature of life and reality, I regularly receive emails from ordinary members of the reading public who want to […]
  • by Emily Rose Ogland
    Below is the audio recording of Gary Watson’s John Dewey Lecture, given at the 2017-2018 Pacific Division Meeting. In his talk, “Finding Philosophy,” Watson introduces the listener to how he […]
  • by Sabrina D. MisirHiralall
    Kian Mintz-Woo is a moral philosopher; his work focuses on the applied ethics in climate change and health but also includes topics in metaethics and moral methodology. He is currently […]
  • In awe we hold fast to nature’s strangeness and open up to the unknown. No wonder it’s central to the scientific imaginationBy Helen De CruzRead at Aeon
  • For decades, Peter lived alone in a Welsh valley – until he found friendship with a fellow ‘dropout’, a sheep he named BenBy Aeon VideoWatch at Aeon
  • European empires were addicted to opium smoking. Then their own agents launched a moral crusade to prohibit itBy Diana S KimRead at Aeon
  • Trawling for memories in the wreckage of the deep sea, recovered early 20th-century films offer haunting glimpses of historyBy Aeon VideoWatch at Aeon
  • For philosopher Henri Bergson, laughter solves a serious human conundrum: how to keep our minds and social lives elasticBy Emily HerringRead at Aeon
  • Is a red apple proof that all ravens are black? Marc Lange on Carl Gustav Hempel’s counterintuitive paradox of confirmationBy Aeon VideoWatch at Aeon
  • Our system for diagnosing mental disorders doesn’t work. The transdiagnostic model offers a humane, clinically sound alternativeBy Melissa BlackRead at Aeon
  • They’re not cuddly, they don’t behave at all like us – yet they are sentient. Why fish belong in the moral communityBy Michael WoodruffRead at Aeon
  • To avoid deportation from the US, Vicky Chavez and her kids moved into a church. They’re still in lockdown, two years onBy Aeon VideoWatch at Aeon
  • Being good is hard. How an ancient Indian emperor, horrified by the cruelty of war, created an infrastructure of goodnessBy Sonam KachruRead at Aeon
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