Justin Bledin is an associate professor of Philosophy at Johns Hopkins University. His core research develops an informational view of logic and deductive inquiry.
Matti Eklund has been Chair Professor of Theoretical Philosophy at Uppsala University in Sweden since 2013. His work concentrates primarily on metaphysics, philosophy of language, and philosophy of logic.
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.
Christoph Limbeck-Lilienau is a Postdoctoral Fellow in the philosophy department at the University of Toronto. His areas of interest include logical empiricism and the history of analytic philosophy, particularly pragmatism, Bertrand Russell and Frank Ramsey. Join the meeting on Zoom: https://utoronto.zoom.us/j/84071526657 Talk Title Origins of Logical Tolerance Talk Abstract Carnap … Read More
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.
Julia Staffel specializes in formal epistemology and traditional epistemology, and her work also relates to issues in philosophical logic, philosophy of mind and the philosophy of science. In this talk she will argue that there is a large class of rationality judgments we routinely endorse that fall neither into the category of doxastic nor the category of propositional rationality.
In his talk, ‘Hegel’s account of thinking in his Logics’, Prof. Tolley will forumalate a critical assessment and partial defense of Hegel’s theologized (rather than Kantian-transcendental) conception of logic.