Anke Graneß, of the University of Vienna, will introduce some research areas and first results of investigations into a global, non-European-focused, history and present of philosophy.
Ron Aboodi is a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Toronto. He works on ethics, moral psychology, the philosophy of action, and decision theory.
Allison Aitken, currently a Bersoff Faculty Fellow in the Department of Philosophy at New York University, works on non-standard theories of relations and dependence structures in the history of metaphysics, both South Asian and Early Modern European.
James Kreines is an expert on the philosophy of Hegel and Kant. He teaches at Claremont McKenna College in California.
Andrea Novakovic is an associate professor in the Department of Philosophy at the University of California, Berkeley, who specializes in 19th- and 20th-century European philosophy, especially Hegel, with further interests in critical theory and feminist philosophy.
Matthew Scarfone is a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Toronto. He works on metaethics, in particular on moral epistemology.
Ted Sider, Distinguished Professor and Andrew W. Mellon Chair in the Department of Philosophy at Rutgers University, specializes in metaphysics (time, identity, mereology, modality, supervenience, fundamentality).
Jo Wolff, a senior lecturer at the University of Edinburgh, works primarily on questions in the philosophy of science and metaphysics, with a current research focus on the metaphysics of quantities.
Sonam Kachru, an assistant professor in the Department of Religious Studies at the University of Virginia, pursues research interests in the history of philosophy, with a particular emphasis on the history of Buddhist philosophy in South Asia.
Meena Krishnamurthy is an assistant professor of Philosophy at Queens University whose work focuses on questions of race and caste. Currently, her particular focus lies on the role played by political emotion in Martin Luther King Jr.’s battle to end racial injustice. She is also interested in applying the thinking of Indian political philosophers about caste to the study of race and racism in the United States.
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.
Join the PCU for its annual Symposium on Love, this year with a two-part lecture by Audrey Yap and Barrett Emerick. Everyone is welcome.