Sally A. Nuamah, Assistant Professor at Duke University's Sanford School of Public Policy, was named a 2019 Andrew Carnegie Fellow.
Daniel Patrick “Pat” Moynihan was an American politician, professor and diplomat with a career that spanned four decades. He served New York as a senator for nearly thirty years, advised four presidential administrations — two Democratic and two Republican — and worked at Harvard as a professor of sociology.
Two past Laurance S. Rockefeller Visiting Faculty Fellows - Adriana Petryna (University of Pennsylvania) and Henry S. Richardson (Georgetown University) - were among the 168 scholars, artists, and writers chosen as a Guggenheim Fellow, according to a press release from the Guggenheim Memorial Foundation.
On Friday, April 19 from 9:00 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Harvard University's Safra Center for Ethics will host a workshop on Professor Johann Frick's work on "Risk, Luck, and Future People." Commentators from MIT and Harvard will respond to five of Frick's papers on the topic.
Nelson Tebbe, Richard Schragger and Micah Schwartzman write about a case that the Supreme Court will hear tomorrow regarding a 40-foot peace cross in Bladensburg, MD in "The Washington Post."
Jan-Werner Mueller has published an edited volume revisiting Isaiah Berlin’s liberalism (more info here: https://www.palgrave.com/us/book/9789811327926). Former LSR fellow Joshua Cherniss contributed a chapter comparing Berlin’s political thought with that of Reinhold Niebuhr. The...
A "semi-Brexit does not mean breaking up the UK," says Scheppele. "Rather the reverse: semi-Brexit may be the only way to hold the UK together." Scheppele proposes that Scotland and Northern Ireland remain in the EU, while permitting England and Wales to exit - and discusses how this would be possible.
In his recent op-ed, "Too Much Gratitude?", Peter Singer, comments on Michael Bloomberg's recent gift of $1.8 billion to his alma mater, Johns Hopkins, in gratitude for the opportunities his education (and scholarship) made possible.
In "Project Syndicate," Marc Fleurbaey and fellow International Panel on Social Progress (IPSP) committee member, Helga Nowotny, write on the need to address climate change by also addressing social issues.
Mintz-Woo's chapter is included in "Loss and Damage from Climate Change: Concepts, Methods and Policy Options," an interdisciplinary survey of climate change loss and damage.
Coauthored with Micah Schwartzman and Richard Schragger, both of the University of Virginia Law School, Tebbe publishes The Costs of Conscience in the "106 Kentucky Law Journal 881 (2018)."
Read full article here: https://papers.ssrn.com/sol3/papers.cfm?abstract_id=...
An article by Nelson Tebbe titled, "Reply: Conscience and Equality," was recently published in the Journal for Civil Rights and Economic Development. Tebbe is a professor of law at Cornell Law School and a LSR Visiting Faculty Fellow.
You can read the article here.
Nelson Tebbe, professor of law at Cornell Law School and one of our incoming LSR Visiting Faculty Fellows, discusses Judge Kavanaugh's stance on religious exemptions from general laws.
Read the Washington Post op-ed ...
The University Center for Human Values, the Department of Religion, and the Council of the Humanities are sponsoring a conference in honor of Jeffrey Stout, professor of religion, emeritus; and founding member of the UCHV's Executive Committee.
The European Academy of Sciences and Arts (EASA) is an independent transnational and interdisciplinary network of experts in Sciences, Arts and Religions. EASA was founded in 1990 and currently has 31 Noble Prize winners as members.
7th Berlin Kant Course
Andrew Chignell (Princeton)
Knowledge, Belief, Hope and Despair
Professor Harman delivered her timely lecture as part of the "Ethics in the Public Sphere" distinguished lecture series at the University of California-San Diego on May 24, 2018.
Click here to read UC-San Deigo's story on the event....
Melissa Lane delivered a series of lectures throughout Europe, including:
Read Professor Mueller's piece, "Italy: The Bright Side of Populism?," here.
Princeton's University Center for Human Values (UCHV) and the Center for Information Technology Policy (CITP) release the first case studies of their joint research project: “The Princeton Dialogues on...
Colleen Murphy, former Laurance S. Rockefeller Visiting Faculty Fellow and Professor of Law, Philosophy & Political Science at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, won the North American Society for Social Philosophy's award for the best book in social philosophy....
Renee Bolinger, Ph.D., USC (2017) will join the faculty on September 1, 2019, as an Assistant Professor of Politics and the University Center for Human Values.
Mark van Roojen is a professor of philosophy at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. He works mostly in metaethics, ethics, and political philosophy, and has published papers about moral rationalism, expressivism, moral semantics, moral epistemology, satisficing, and moral psychology.