Philosophy & Public Affairs 30.4 (2001) ii
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Notes on the Contributors
Edna Ullmann-Margalit is professor of philosophy at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem and a member of its Center for Rationality and Interactive Decision Theory. She recently edited Reasoning Practically (Oxford University Press, 2000). She and Cass R. Sunstein have previously co-authored "Second-Order Decisions," Ethics, (1999) and "Solidarity Goods," The Journal of Political Philosophy (2001). This is her first contribution to Philosophy & Public Affairs.
Cass R. Sunstein is Karl N. Llewellyn Distinguished Service Professor in the law school and department of political science at the University of Chicago. His recent books include Designing Democracy: What Constitutions Do (2002) and Risk and Reason: Safety, Law, and the Environment (2002). He is a previous contributor to Philosophy & Public Affairs.
Joshua Cohen is Goldberg Professor of Humanities at MIT, where he is professor of philosophy and political science. He is also editor-in-chief of Boston Review, 2002-2003 Phi Beta Kappa Romanell Professor in Philosophy, and a previous contributor to Philosophy & Public Affairs.
Stephen M. Gardiner is a Lecturer in Philosophy at the University of Canterbury in Christchurch, New Zealand. His main areas of interest are ethical theory, political philosophy and environmental ethics. His most recent publication is "Aristotle's Basic and Nonbasic Virtues" (Oxford Studies in Ancient Philosophy, 2001).
Thaddeus Metz is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at the University of Missouri-St. Louis and for the 2002-2003 academic year is postdoctoral fellow at the University of the Witwatersrand (Johannesburg, South Africa). His articles include "Recent Work on the Meaning of Life," Ethics (2002) and "The Immortality Requirement for Life's Meaning," Ratio (forthcoming). This is his first appearance in Philosophy & Public Affairs.