The unexamined life is not worth living.” 

  • by Heidi Schmidt, Jeremy Bendik-Keymer & Sidra Shahid
    Jeremy Bendik-Keymer and Sidra Shahid are launching a new Research Series at the Blog of the APA. They talked with Heidi Schmidt, the Editor of the Research beat, about what […]
  • by Sabrina D. MisirHiralall
    David Thorstad is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at the Global Priorities Institute, Oxford, and a Junior Research Fellow at Kellogg College. His research focuses on bounded rationality and norms of […]
  • by Barbara Brown Taylor
    Piedmont College is a private, four-year, church-related, liberal arts college in rural northeast Georgia that will become Piedmont University in 2021, almost 125 years after its founding in 1897.  When […]
  • by Omar Quiñonez
    By 555 A.D. Emperor Justinian I was close to reconquering most of the territories in Italy and North Africa lost 100 years earlier when the Roman empire’s western half collapsed. […]
  • by Colin Marshall
    In the last week before the November presidential election, are we philosophy instructors setting our students up to fail in arguing about climate change, racial injustice, and other ethically-charged topics? […]
  • by Emily Rose Ogland
    Below is the audio recording of Gisela Striker’s John Dewey Lecture, given at the 2019-2020 Eastern Division Meeting. The talk is titled “The Academic Practice of Philosophy (… in Two […]
  • by Clifford Sosis
    The APA blog is working with Cliff Sosis of What is it Like to Be a Philosopher? in publishing advance excerpts from Cliff’s long-form interviews with philosophers. The following is an edited […]
  • by Massimo Pigliucci
    Is science the only or best source of knowledge, justification, and rational belief? If you answer in the affirmative, you are affected by an epistemic disease known as scientism. As […]
  • by Jacqueline Broad
    Here’s a perverse thought experiment. Let’s suppose that we set ourselves the task of writing a history of philosophy that reflects and represents human thought in the period from, say, […]
  • by Claire Michael & Ravit Dotan
    Public philosophy is philosophy oriented towards the general public. In our class, titled “Public Philosophy” and taught at UC Berkeley in the Spring of 2020, philosophy majors used public philosophy […]
  • Security is one thing to a Black mother in a favela, another to a politician keen on law and order. They should be the sameBy Olúfẹ́mi O TáíwòRead at Aeon
  • Near Area 51 in Nevada, UFO enthusiasts gather in their hundreds, seeking meaning and connection – human or otherworldlyBy Aeon VideoWatch at Aeon
  • The Harrisons’ eco-art told stories about the apocalypse, pointing to a future where we’d all have to be survival artistsBy W Patrick McCrayRead at Aeon
  • Once used to hide subversive messages, the Renaissance technique of anamorphosis proved everything is a matter of perspectiveBy Aeon VideoWatch at Aeon
  • A generation of pagan bureaucrats amassed wealth and status while Roman emperors Christianised the world around themBy Edward WattsRead at Aeon
  • Ten-year-old Pien – small, industrious and fighting to survive – finds kinship with the honeybees she keepsBy Aeon VideoWatch at Aeon
  • The language of touch binds our minds and bodies to the broader social world. What happens when touch becomes taboo?By Laura CrucianelliRead at Aeon
  • Vanessa and Virginia – intimates in art, adversaries in love. Can we ever transcend the primal envy of the sisterly bond?By Lily DunnRead at Aeon
  • War hero or entitled opportunist? An alternative history of Winston Churchill combines claymation and biting iconoclasmBy Aeon VideoWatch at Aeon
  • Against the capitalist creeds of scarcity and self-interest, a plan for humanity’s shared flourishing is finally coming into viewBy Dirk PhilipsenRead at Aeon
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