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.
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.
Aaron Segal, of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem, works on metaphysics and the philosophy of religion.
David Suarez is a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Philosophy at U of T whose research focuses on understanding subjectivity and its place in the natural world.
Robin Dembroff is an assistant professor in the Department of Philosophy at Yale University, working primarily in feminist philosophy, metaphysics, and epistemology. In their research, they place a particular emphasis on relationships between social categories, concepts, and language.
Caspar Hare, a professor of Philosophy at MIT, has main professional interests in ethics, metaphysics, and epistemology. His recent work has sought to bring ideas about practical rationality and metaphysics to bear on issues in normative ethics and epistemology.
Professor Roberts’ areas of specialization are formal semantics and pragmatics. She has been working on long-term projects that pertain to projective meaning and natural language metaphysics. She will deliver a talk titled “The Character of Epistemic Modals in Natural Language: Evidential Indexicals.”
Professor Cohen’s research interests include the philosophy of agency, the philosophy of religion, ethical theory, and metaphysics. He will delver a talk titled “Idolatry and the Curious Case of Space Ba’al”.
Hartry Field’s current research focuses on objectivity and indeterminacy, a priori knowledge, causation, and the semantic and set-theoretic paradoxes. He will talk on “Epistemology from a “Naturalistic” (but not Reliabilist) Perspective.”
Amie L. Thomasson, professor of philosophy at Dartmouth College, will deliver a talk titled “How can we come to know metaphysical modal truths?”
Prof. Gertler’s research is focused on the philosophy of mind, particularly self-knowledge, mental content, consciousness, and the self. She will deliver a talk on “Rational Agency”.