Philosophy & Public Affairs 31.3 (2003) 210
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Notes on the Contributors
G. A. Cohen is Chichele Professor of Social and Political Theory and a Fellow of All Souls, Oxford. He is author of Karl Marx's Theory of History: A Defence (Princeton University Press, 1978; expanded edition, 2000), History, Labour, and Freedom (Clarendon Press, 1988), Self-Ownership, Freedom, and Equality (Cambridge University Press, 1995), and If You're an Egalitarian, How Come You're So Rich? (Harvard University Press, 2000). He was made a Fellow of the British Academy in 1985.
Robert S. Taylor is Visiting Assistant Professor of Political Science at Stanford University. He writes on political philosophy and public policy, and is currently at work on a series of papers about Rawls's theory of justice. This is his first appearance in Philosophy & Public Affairs.
Ken Binmore is Leverhulme Professor of Economics at University College London. He works on the theory of games and its applications. His books include Game Theory and the Social Contract (MIT Press, 1994).
Alex Voorhoeve is a Ph.D. student in the departments of Philosophy and Economics at University College London. His research interests include moral and political philosophy. His thesis topic is equality of opportunity. This is his first appearance in Philosophy & Public Affairs.
Susan Moller Okin is Marta Sutton Weeks Professor of Political Science at Stanford University. The author of Women in Western Political Thought (Princeton University Press, 1979, second edition 1992), Justice, Gender, and the Family (Basic Books, 1989), and Is Multiculturalism Bad for Women? (Princeton University Press, 1999), she is currently working on gender and development, feminism and multiculturalism, and popular accounts of genetics and evolutionary biology.