Aryeh Kosman is the John Whitehead Professor of Philosophy at Haverford College in Haverford, Pennsylvania. He works on the interpretation of ancient philosophy, particularly the works of Plato and Aristotle.
Zvi Biener is a graduate student at the University of Pittsburgh's department of History and Philosophy of Science. He specializes in the history of philosophy of the early modern period, particularly the impact of the philosophical and the practical traditions of mixed mathematics on the thought of Descartes and Hobbes.
John Dupré is Professor of Philosophy of Science at the University of Exeter, and Director of the ESRC Centre for Genomics in Society (Egenis). He has formerly held positions at Stanford University and Birkbeck College, London. His publications include The Disorder of Things: Metaphysical Foundations of the Disunity of Science (Harvard, 1993); Human Nature and the Limits of Science (Oxford, 2001); Humans and Other Animals (Oxford, 2002); and Darwin's Legacy: What Evolution Means Today (Oxford, 2003).
Stathis Psillos is Associate Professor of Philosophy of Science at the University of Athens, Greece. He is the author of two books, Scientific Realism: How Science Tracks Truth (Routledge, 1999) and Causation and Explanation (Acumen & McGill-Queens University Press, 2002). He has published over thirty articles on issues in the philosophy of science. He is currently writing Philosophy of Science from A to Z (forthcoming, Edinburgh University Press) and is editing (together with Martin Curd) the Routledge Companion to the Philosophy of Science. [End Page 367]
Andrew Janiak is an Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Duke University. Most recently, he was a postdoctoral fellow at the Dibner Institute for the History of Science and Technology at MIT, having previously been a doctoral fellow at Tel Aviv University. He edited and introduced a forthcoming volume for Cambridge University Press, Isaac Newton: Philosophical Writings, and is currently writing a monograph tentatively entitled Newton as Philosopher.