Tristram McPherson is an associate professor in the Department of Philosophy at Ohio State University. The core of his research centres on foundational philosophical questions about ethics, for example, whether it can be an objective fact that an action is right (or wrong). He also thinks about substantive questions in ethics, including the ethics of our relationships to non-human animals and the ethical significance of climate change.
Alex Guerrero is the Henry Rutgers Term Chair and an associate professor in the Department of Philosophy at Rutgers University. He also serves as the director of the Rutgers Summer Institute for Diversity in Philosophy. He has worked on a variety of topics in moral, legal, and political philosophy, as well as in epistemology, especially social epistemology. He has further interests in African philosophy, Latin American philosophy, and Native American philosophy.
Nina Emery, an assistant professor of philosophy at Mount Holyoke College, focuses her research on the intersection of metaphysics and the philosophy of physics, especially on how our best scientific theories should inform our understanding of time, probability, and the laws of nature.
Sarah Moss works primarily in epistemology and the philosophy of language, and often on questions at the intersection of these subfields. She has argued that partial beliefs can constitute knowledge in the same way that full beliefs can.
Jeff Noonan has maintained broad and interdisciplinary research interests for almost 20 years, especially in social and political philosophy.
Join us for a half-day workshop on Hegel and (the end of) art with speakers Paul Kottman, Frank Ruda, Ian Balfour, and Eva Ruda.