- Notes on Contributors/Sur les Collaborateurs
G.C. Goddu is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Richmond. His publications include 'Avoiding or Changing the Past?' (Pacific Philosophical Quarterly, 2011), 'Will you survive a trip to Rekall, Inc.?' (Philip K. Dick and Philosophy, 2011), and 'What is a "Real" Argument?' (Informal Logic, 2009), as well as articles in logic, argumentation theory, and metaphysics.
Andrew Franklin-Hall recently received his doctorate from Columbia University. His research is primarily in moral and political philosophy, and he is especially interested in questions about the rights of parents and children, the moral significance of different stages of life, and justice in education. His paper 'On Becoming an Adult: Autonomy and the Moral Relevance of Life's Stages' is forthcoming in the Philosophical Quarterly.
Louis-Philippe Hodgson is Associate Professor of Philosophy at Glendon College, York University. He was a Fellow in the Law and Philosophy Program at the University of California, Los Angeles, for the years 2008-10. He works primarily in legal and political philosophy.
Benjamin Jarvis holds a permanent lectureship in philosophy at Queen's University Belfast. He has recently published on the epistemology of philosophy, knowledge, epistemic value, virtue epistemology, and mental content. Several of these topics feature prominently in his forthcoming monograph, The Rules of Thought, co-authored with Jonathan Ichikawa.
Andrew C. Khoury is a Fellow in Philosophy at the London School of Economics. His research interests include moral philosophy and metaphysics. Recent publications include 'Synchronic and Diachronic Responsibility' (Philosophical Studies, forthcoming), and 'Blameworthiness and Wrongness' (The Journal of Value Inquiry, 2011). [End Page 335]
Justin Tiehen is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at the University of Puget Sound. He has published articles on mental causation and physicalism in journals including Synthese, Philosophical Studies, and American Philosophical Quarterly.
Ruth Weintraub is Professor of Philosophy at Tel-Aviv University. Her publications include The Sceptical Challenge (1997), as well as articles in epistemology, on paradoxes, and on the philosophy of David Hume. [End Page 336]