Justin Bledin is an associate professor of Philosophy at Johns Hopkins University. His core research develops an informational view of logic and deductive inquiry.
Huw Price, Distinguished Professor Emeritus at the Center for Science and Thought, University of Bonn, and Emeritus Bertrand Russell Professor at the University of Cambridge., will be speaking about quantum entanglement.
Angela Potochnik is a professor of Philosophy and the director of the Center for the Public Engagement with Science at the University of Cincinnati. Dr. Potochnik’s research addresses the nature of science and its successes, the relationships between science and the public, and methods in population biology.
Emily Adlam is a postdoctoral associate at the Rotman Institute of Philosophy at Western University who works on the foundations of quantum mechanics and related issues in the philosophy of physics. Currently, her particular interest is in approaches to physics that go beyond the time evolution paradigm,
Francesca Zaffora Blando (Carnegie Mellon) devotes most of her work to showing that the theory of algorithmic randomness can be fruitfully applied to shed light on the foundations of inductive learning.
Caspar Jacobs, a postdoctoral associate in the Department of History and Philosophy at the University of Pittsburgh, will speak on Leibniz Equivalence and the Invariance Principle.
Jeremy Goodman’s (USC) research focuses on metaphysics, epistemology, the philosophy of mind, and philosophical logic.
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.
Fermin Fulda, a postdoctoral fellow at the Institute for the History and Philosophy of Science and Technology at the University of Toronto, works on the nature of biological and cognitive systems.
Eric Pacuit, an associate professor in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Maryland, has primary research interests are in logic (especially modal logic), game theory, social choice theory, and formal and social epistemology.
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.