Conf: European Association for Philosophy of Science

———- Forwarded message ———-
From: EPSA <epsa@lrz.uni-muenchen.de>
Subject: CfP: EPSA15 (Duesseldorf, 23-26 September 2015)

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EPSA15
The Fifth Biennial Conference of the
European Association for Philosophy of Science (EPSA)

Duesseldorf, Germany

23-26 September 2015

http://philsci.eu/epsa15

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The conference will feature contributed papers and symposia covering all subfields of the philosophy of science and bring together a large number of philosophers of science from Europe and overseas. We are also welcoming philosophically minded scientists, e.g. as participants in a symposium. There will also be a poster session and special events for graduate students.

KEYNOTE SPEAKERS: Cristina Bicchieri (Philadelphia), Igor Douven (Paris), and Marcel Weber (Geneva)

SUBMISSION DEADLINES: Symposia: 5 January, 2015, Contributed papers: 1 March, 2015. For details (and for access to the submission page), visit the above mentioned webpage.

REDUCED EPSA MEMBERSHIP FEES TILL 31 DECEMBER 2014: EPSA offers reduced membership fees till 31 December 2014. Students pay only 10 Euros (for two years) and regular members pay only 80 Euros (for two years). Membership includes free access to the European Journal for Philosophy of Science (EJPS), which is EPSA’s official journal, and more. Please join EPSA!

Conf: Toward a Science of Consciousness

———- Forwarded message ———-
From: Tuomas E. Tahko <tuomas.tahko@helsinki.fi>
Subject: 2nd CFP: Toward a Science of Consciousness, TSC 2015, 9-13 June 2015, Helsinki

TOWARD A SCIENCE OF CONSCIOUSNESS 2015 

 

CALL FOR PAPERS

University of Helsinki, Finland, 9-13 June 2015
Pre-conference workshops: 8 June 2015
http://www.helsinki.fi/tsc2015

Submission deadline: 30 November 2014

Toward a Science of Consciousness (TSC) is the largest and longest-running interdisciplinary conference emphasizing broad and rigorous approaches to the study of conscious awareness. Topical areas include neuroscience, philosophy, psychology, biology, quantum physics, meditation and altered states, machine consciousness, culture and experiential phenomenology. Cutting edge, controversial issues are emphasized.

Held annually since 1994, the TSC conferences alternate yearly between Tucson, Arizona and various locations around the world. The University of Helsinki is proud to host TSC 2015 in the Great Hall of its neoclassical main building located in the downtown area.

TSC 2015 invited speakers:
Patricia S. Churchland | David Chalmers | Harald Atmanspacher | Susan Blackmore | Peter Bruza | Deepak Chopra | Travis Craddock | Rocco Gennaro | Stuart Hameroff | Riitta Hari | John Heil | Jaakko Hintikka | James Ladyman | Steven Jay Lynn | Ariane Lambert-Mogiliansky | George Mashour | Alyssa Ney | David Papineau | Antti Revonsuo | William Seager | Petra Stoerig | Jennifer Windt | Dan Zahavi | …and more to be announced…

TSC 2015 calls for contributed papers, contributed posters, contributed symposia and proposals for pre-conference workshops. The list of conference topic areas is on the conference webpage: http://www.helsinki.fi/tsc2015/topics.html

Contributed papers: Please submit an abstract of 300-500 words prepared for anonymous review. Accepted contributed papers will be allocated in total 25-30 minutes (20 min for the presentation + 5-10 min for the discussion).

Contributed posters: Please submit an abstract of 300-500 words prepared for anonymous review. Accepted contributed posters will be presented in separate poster sessions during the conference.

Contributed symposia: Please submit an abstract of max. 1000-2000 words. The contributed symposia proposals are not reviewed anonymously.

The abstract should include:

a. a general description of the format and the topic of the proposed symposium and its significance (up to 800 words)
b. a 300-word abstract of each paper (3-5 papers) and the names of the speakers

Each accepted contributed symposium will be allocated a full two-hour session.

Pre-conference workshops & tutorials: Please submit an abstract of 500-1000 words. Preconference workshop & tutorial proposals are not evaluated anonymously.

The abstract should include:

a. a general description of the format (a tutorial or something else) and the topic of the proposed workshop/tutorial and its significance
b. The names of the speakers
c. the preliminary program of the workshop/tutorial

Pre-conference workshops and tutorials should not be longer than four hours (9 am-1 pm or 2pm-6pm, 8 June 2015). The TSC 2015 organizers will arrange appropriate facilities for the workshops and announce the title, time and place of the workshops on the TSC conference webpage and in the book of abstracts.

Rules for multiple presentations

• One is allowed to submit only one paper in which one is the main author.
• One is allowed to submit only one poster in which one is the main author.
• One is allowed to submit only one contributed symposium proposal or pre-conference workshop/tutorial workshop in which one is the main organizer.

Abstracts should be submitted by using the TSC 2015 registration form: http://tinyurl.com/TSC2015. Please note that the abstracts cannot be revised after submitting.

All questions about submissions should be directed to the conference manager, Ms Päivi Seppälä (tsc-2015@helsinki.fi). The members of the programme committee, and the local organising committee are listed here: http://www.helsinki.fi/tsc2015/organizers.html. The conference is organized in collaboration with the Center for Consciousness Studies, University of Arizona, Tucson: http://www.consciousness.arizona.edu/, and with the Department of Cognitive Neuroscience and Philosophy, University of Skövde, Sweden: http://www.his.se/en/Research/Systems-Biology/Kognitiv-Neurovetenskap-och-Filosofi/.

Paavo Pylkkänen (chair of the local organizing committee)
Tuomas Tahko (co-chair of the local organizing committee)
Päivi Seppälä (conference manager)

Important dates

30 November 2014  Deadline for abstract submissions
22 January, 2015     Conference registration opens
30 January, 2015     Notifications of acceptance
February 2015         Preliminary programme announced
31 March, 2015       Deadline for early registrations
19 May, 2015          No more refunds for registration cancellations
8 June, 2015           Pre-conference workshops
9-13 June, 2015      TSC 2015, University of Helsinki

Sellars in a New Generation

SELLARS IN A NEW GENERATION
Kent State University

Thursday – Saturday | April 30th – May 2nd 2015

sellars-ksu.squarespace.com

Scheduled presenters include:
Willem deVries University of New Hampshire
Huw Price Cambridge University
David Rosenthal CUNY Graduate Center
Jim O’Shea University College Dublin
Robert Brandom University of Pittsburgh

The work of Wilfrid Sellars has touched nearly every area of philosophy, from traditional debates in metaphysics, epistemology, and ethics, to contemporary issues in philosophy of language and mind. Sellars’ contributions to each of these fields were strikingly original, historically informed, and deeply systematic. For these reasons, his influence on the trajectory of philosophy was profound. The magnitude of this influence is, however, obscured by some contemporary visions of 20th century philosophy, which either fail to give Sellars credit for his achievements, or leave him out of the story altogether. The aim of this conference is to revisit Sellars’ important contributions, highlighting their relevance to the questions that philosophy faces today.

CALL FOR PAPERS
Interested participants should send both a
paper (word count max: 5000) and an
abstract (word count max: 500) to:

Deborah Barnbaum (dbarnbau@kent.edu)
David Pereplyotchik (dpereply@kent.edu)

Please prepare submissions for blind review as an attachment in a doc, pdf, or rtf format. In your cover email, please include your name, paper title, word counts, institutional affiliation, and whether you are a graduate student or faculty member.

Submissions are due by January 5, 2015.
Our program committee will evaluate all submissions and send out invitations by late February.

All accepted papers will be considered for publication in an edited collection of essays on Wilfrid Sellars for the Studies in American Philosophy series, published by Pickering & Chatto Publishers.

An outstanding submission by a graduate student will also be recognized at the conference and will be awarded a $200 cash prize.

GRADUATE WORKSHOP
The Graduate Workshop, to be held on the first day of the conference (Thursday, 4/30), will be an opportunity for emerging Sellars scholars to showcase and critique each others’ work in the company of faculty members.

REGISTRATION
Registration for the conference is free. To register, please email Deborah Barnbaum (dbarnbau@kent.edu) and include your name, institutional affiliation, status as a graduate student or faculty member, and your preference for vegetarian or non-vegetarian food choices. If you have any additional dietary restrictions, or require further accessibility accommodations, please let us know.

Conf: Quantum Computation, Quantum Information, and the Exact Sciences

———- Forwarded message ———-
From: Michael Cuffaro <mike@michaelcuffaro.com>
Subject: Call for Abstracts: Quantum Computation, Quantum Information, and the Exact Sciences

 

Call for Abstracts: Quantum Computation, Quantum Information, and the Exact Sciences
We invite submissions from both philosophers and scientists exploring the connections between the philosophy and foundations of quantum computation and quantum information theory (QCIT), and more traditional philosophical and foundational questions in physics, computer science, information theory, and mathematics. Envisioned topics for contributed papers include: QCIT’s relevance for our understanding of the structure and axiomatics of quantum theory, QCIT’s relevance for our understanding of physical conceptions of computation and/or information, alternative formalisms and mathematical frameworks for characterising QCIT, methodological differences and commonalities between QCIT and more traditional approaches to the exact sciences, and the metaphysical significance (or lack thereof) of the concepts and operational definitions of QCIT. This list is not exhaustive.

Dates of the conference: January 30-31, 2015.

Location: Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München, Munich, Germany.

Keynote speakers
==
Hans J. Briegel, University of Innsbruck, Austria and the Institute for Quantum Optics and Quantum Information, Austrian Academy of Sciences, Austria.

Leah Henderson, Center for Formal Epistemology, Carnegie Mellon University, United States of America.

Christopher Timpson, Brasenose College, University of Oxford, United Kingdom.

Organizers: Michael Cuffaro (Munich Center for Mathematical Philosophy), Samuel Fletcher (Munich Center for Mathematical Philosophy), Johannes Kofler (Max Planck Institute of Quantum Optics).

Submissions
==
Submissions, consisting of one short (max. 100 word) and one extended (750-1000 word) abstract, will be double-blind reviewed and should be submitted through our automated submission system (EasyChair): https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=qcompinfo2015

Please prepare your submission for blind review by removing any identifying information from both your short and long abstract. Your short abstract should be pasted directly into the text box provided on the submission form. Your long abstract should be saved as a PDF document and uploaded via the “Upload a Paper” interface on the submission form. Do not tick the “Abstract Only” check box.

Note: you will be able to revise your submission any number of times before the submission deadline.

Submission deadline: November 14, 2014 at 11:55PM (GMT).

Notification date: December 2, 2014.

Registration fee (includes the price of the conference dinner): 50€ regular fee, 30€ for graduate students.

The conference language is English.

Website where more information on the conference will be posted soon:

http://www.mcmp.philosophie.uni-muenchen.de/events/workshops/index.html

 

Conf: Logic and Information

———- Forwarded message ———-
From: Patrick Allo <patrick.allo@vub.ac.be>
Subject: CFP: Workshop on Logic and Information (Istanbul, 25-30 Jun, 2015)

 
Workshop at the Fifth World Conference on Universal Logic
25-30 June 2015
University of Istanbul

Description
The juxtaposition of ‘logic’ and ‘information’ is popular as well as controversial: It is clear that there must be a connection between both, but there is hardly any agreement about the precise nature of the connection. When we focus on how information can clarify what logic is about, it is natural to say that valid arguments are just those arguments where the content of the conclusion does not exceed the combined content of the premises. Yet, such explanations do not have the same status as more entrenched truth-conditional and inferential conceptions of logical consequence, which suggests that information-talk about logic is simply redundant. When, by contrast, we focus on how logic can clarify the nature and dynamics of information, we turn our attention to specific developments in philosophical logic, like logics of knowledge and belief and their many dynamic extensions. While this opens up an entirely new field of formal investigations — often dubbed the dynamic and interactive turn in logic — it is less clear whether such developments establish a special connection between logic and information (after all, there are plenty of logics of X whose existence and usefulness does not imply a special connection between logic and what it is used for).

At least since Carnap and Bar-Hillel’s theory of semantic information, many closer connections between logic and information have been developed by, amongst others, Barwise & Perry, Corcoran, and Hintikka. More recently, the simultaneous rise of the philosophy of information and the dynamic and interactive turn in logic has led to a revival of the question of how information and logic can be related. In this workshop we want to approach the subject from the perspective of the philosophy of information, as well as from a logical perspective, and draw attention to a number of questions that have received more attention, or have only been individuated in recent years. These include the possibility of a genuine informational conception of logical consequence, the relation between informational and computational approaches, the relation between information and logics of questions, and the difference between (what van Benthem calls) implicit informational stances in logic like that of intuitionist logic and explicit stances like that of epistemic logic.

Keynote speaker
Luciano Floridi (OII, Oxford University)

Call for abstracts
Extended abstracts (1000-1500 words) should be sent via e-mail before November 15th 2014 to: workshop@logicandinformation.be

Organisers
The workshop is hosted by Universal Logic 2015 and organised in collaboration with the Society for the Philosophy of Information.
Workshop chairs are: Patrick Allo and Giuseppe Primiero.

 

Conf: Wittgenstein’s 1930-1933 Cambridge Lectures

———- Forwarded message ———-
From: David Stern <david-stern@uiowa.edu>
Subject: CFA: Wittgenstein’s lectures, Cambridge 1930-1933

 
Wittgenstein’s lectures, Cambridge 1930-1933: text and context
Call for Abstracts: Special Opportunity for One Early Career Scholar
Deadline: October 27 by 5:pm

Location: Obermann Center for Advanced Studies, Iowa City, Iowa
Dates: May 18-22, 2015
Faculty Director: Professor David Stern, Department of Philosophy, University of Iowa

Beginning in January 1930, Ludwig Wittgenstein regularly gave lecture courses at Cambridge. GE Moore attended almost all of those lectures for the next three and a half years and took very full notes. This period was a time of transition for Wittgenstein, and is of great interest for anyone who wants to understand the development of his thought. Wittgenstein’s teaching and writing from the 1930s, once overshadowed by his earlier and later work, has attracted growing attention in recent years.
In the fall of 2015, Cambridge University Press will publish Wittgenstein: Lectures, Cambridge 1930-1933, From the Notes of G. E Moore, edited by David Stern, Brian Rogers, and Gabriel Citron. This is the first edition of notes from any of Wittgenstein’s lectures that aims to present, as accurately as possible, what was written down at the time. While Moore did occasionally quote from his notes in his published essay on the lectures, Moore’s essay was primarily an analysis of the views he attributed to Wittgenstein. Moore’s succinct but detailed lecture notes are always considerably longer than the previously published student versions, and often include whole topics that are simply missing from theirs. Seminar presenters and participants will have advance access to the text of the forthcoming edition of Moore’s lecture notes.
Early career scholars (defined as those who, as of September 1, are within fifteen years of receiving a PhD) are invited to apply to present a paper. One person will be selected, on the basis of an abstract (250-500 words) and a copy of a current cv, which should be submitted as a single PDF attachment to an email addressed to to erin-hackathorn@uiowa.edu by October 27, 2014. A decision will be announced by November 21.
The paper proposed in the abstract should address some aspect of Wittgenstein’s 1930- 33 lectures. A detailed description of those lectures can be found in Moore’s ‘Wittgenstein’s Lectures in 1930-33,’ first published in three parts in Mind in 1954-55, and reprinted in Wittgenstein, Philosophical Occasions. Students’ notes from those lectures have been published in Wittgenstein’s Lectures, Cambridge 1930-1932, ed. Desmond Lee and the first part of Wittgenstein’s Lectures, Cambridge 1932-1935, ed. Alice Ambrose. Further information about the lectures and the forthcoming edition can be found in Stern, Citron and Rogers “Moore’s notes on Wittgenstein’s lectures, Cambridge 1930-1933: Text, Context, and Content.” Nordic Wittgenstein Review #2 2013, pp. 161-179, available by open access online from http://www.nordicwittgensteinreview.com/
The early career scholar who is selected to present a paper at the symposium will be given immediate access to the full text of the forthcoming edition of Moore’s lecture notes, and will be expected to submit a completed paper by April 1, 2015. The selected participant’s travel expenses and accommodation during the symposium will be fully covered.

A full list of invited participants and further information about the symposium are available at

http://obermann.uiowa.edu/programs/summer-seminar/summer-2015-wittgensteins-lectures-cambridge-1930-1933

 

Conf: Epistemic Reasons

———- Forwarded message ———-
From: Yves Bouchard <Yves.Bouchard@usherbrooke.ca>
Subject: 2nd CFA: CSE 2014 Epistemic Reasons

 

SECOND CALL FOR ABSTRACTS

* EPISTEMIC REASONS *

International Symposium
November 7-8, 2014
University of Sherbrooke
Quebec, Canada

Organized by the
Canadian Society for Epistemology

Deadline: Monday September 29th

Epistemic reasons ground belief: in a factual sense they are actual grounds for belief, and in a normative sense they are good grounds for belief. This year’s symposium will be devoted to exploring the concept of epistemic reasons, whether factual or normative. Specific topics of presentation may include the relevance of practical interests and affective states to epistemic reasons, psychologism about epistemic reasons and its competitors, epistemic reasons in foundationalist, coherentist, and externalist frameworks, a priori epistemic reasons, epistemic reasons and testimonial knowledge, and the role of epistemic reasons in automatic vs. deliberative cognitive processes.

The languages of the symposium are English and French.

Authors are invited to submit a 250 word abstract (in English or in French) for a paper of 20-30 minutes reading time. The deadline for submitting an abstract is Monday September 29th. Abstracts can be submitted online.

For more information, visit the Symposium’s website at

http://sce-cse.recherche.usherbrooke.ca

or write to

Yves Bouchard
yves.bouchard@usherbrooke.ca

David Matheson
david_matheson@carleton.ca

Yves Bouchard
Department of Philosophy and Applied Ethics
University of Sherbrooke
2500, boulevard de l’Université
Sherbrooke (Québec) J1K 2R1 Canada
Phone 819-821-8000

 

Conf: Logic And Philosophy Of Mathematical Practices

———- Forwarded message ———-
From: Patrick Allo <patrick.allo@vub.ac.be>
Subject: CfP: Logic And Philosophy Of Mathematical Practices

 
Call for papers

LOGIC and PHILOSOPHY of MATHEMATICAL PRACTICES
Strategic Research Project – CLWF Free University Brussels VUB

Brussels 11-12 December, 2014

The Center for Logic and Philosophy of Science (CLWF) at Free University Brussels (VUB) welcomes abstracts for an international workshop on LOGIC and PHILOSOPHY of MATHEMATICAL PRACTICES.

Invited keynote speakers are:
Danielle Macbeth (Haverford College, Haverford, PA)
Rik Pinxten (Ghent University)
Suzanne Prediger (Technische Universität Dortmund)

The conference will be held at Métropole Hotel, Place De Brouckèreplein 31, 1000 Brussels, at the historical centre of Brussels http://www.metropolehotel.com/

We welcome paper proposals on a variety of topics related to the conference theme ‘on mathematical practices’ , including (but not limited to) contributions to:
logic and argumentation
philosophy of mathematics
mathematics and culture
arts, philosophy, and science
STEM (Science Technology Engineering Mathematics)
etc.

Scientific committee:
Patrick Allo (Free University Brussels)
Kathleen Coessens (Free University Brussels)
Karen François (Free University Brussels)
Danielle Macbeth (Haverford College, Haverford, PA)
Rik Pinxten (Ghent University)
Suzanne Prediger (Technische Universität Dortmund)
Jean Paul Van Bendegem (Free University Brussels)
Bart Van Kerkhove (Free University Brussels)

Local Organizing Committee: Center of Logic and Philosophy of Science – Free University Brussels (Vrije Universiteit Brussel): Patrick Allo, Karen François, Joachim Frans, Yacin Hamami, Jean Paul Van Bendegem, Bart Van Kerkhove

Please send abstracts (max. 500 words) prepared for blind review to Patrick Allo <patrick.allo[ad]vub.ac.be> by November 1, 2014. Please include identifying information on separate page or accompanying email.

Important Dates:
Abstract Submission: 1 November 2014
Notification : 7 November 2014
Early Registration: 30 November 2014. Registration fee 100 Euro (all included: coffee breaks, lunch, conference materials, booklet) From December 1st registration fee will be 200 euro
Conference: 11-12 December 2014
Information and registration: Conference page: http://www.vub.ac.be/CLWF/LPMP2014/

 

Conf: Logic And Philosophy Of Mathematical Practices

———- Forwarded message ———-
From: Patrick Allo <patrick.allo@vub.ac.be>
Subject: CfP: Logic And Philosophy Of Mathematical Practices

Call for papers

LOGIC and PHILOSOPHY of MATHEMATICAL PRACTICES
Strategic Research Project – CLWF Free University Brussels VUB

Brussels 11-12 December, 2014

The Center for Logic and Philosophy of Science (CLWF) at Free University Brussels (VUB) welcomes abstracts for an international workshop on LOGIC and PHILOSOPHY of MATHEMATICAL PRACTICES.

Invited keynote speakers are:
Danielle Macbeth (Haverford College, Haverford, PA)
Rik Pinxten (Ghent University)
Suzanne Prediger (Technische Universität Dortmund)

The conference will be held at Métropole Hotel, Place De Brouckèreplein 31, 1000 Brussels, at the historical centre of Brussels http://www.metropolehotel.com/

We welcome paper proposals on a variety of topics related to the conference theme ‘on mathematical practices’ , including (but not limited to) contributions to:
logic and argumentation
philosophy of mathematics
mathematics and culture
arts, philosophy, and science
STEM (Science Technology Engineering Mathematics)
etc.

Scientific committee:
Patrick Allo (Free University Brussels)
Kathleen Coessens (Free University Brussels)
Karen François (Free University Brussels)
Danielle Macbeth (Haverford College, Haverford, PA)
Rik Pinxten (Ghent University)
Suzanne Prediger (Technische Universität Dortmund)
Jean Paul Van Bendegem (Free University Brussels)
Bart Van Kerkhove (Free University Brussels)

Local Organizing Committee: Center of Logic and Philosophy of Science – Free University Brussels (Vrije Universiteit Brussel): Patrick Allo, Karen François, Joachim Frans, Yacin Hamami, Jean Paul Van Bendegem, Bart Van Kerkhove

Please send abstracts (max. 500 words) prepared for blind review to Patrick Allo <patrick.allo[ad]vub.ac.be> by November 1, 2014. Please include identifying information on separate page or accompanying email.

Important Dates:
Abstract Submission: 1 November 2014
Notification : 7 November 2014
Early Registration: 30 November 2014. Registration fee 100 Euro (all included: coffee breaks, lunch, conference materials, booklet) From December 1st registration fee will be 200 euro
Conference: 11-12 December 2014
Information and registration: Conference page: http://www.vub.ac.be/CLWF/LPMP2014/

Conf: Hume, Religion, Morality

———- Forwarded message ———-
From: Kroeker Esther <esther.kroeker@uantwerpen.be>
Subject: Hume, Religion, Morality, Antwerp

Religion and Morality: Hume and his Context

International Conference

May 28 – 29, 2015

University of Antwerp, Philosophy Department, Center for Ethics

Keynote speakers:

Michael B. Gill (University of Arizona)

Gordon Graham (Princeton Theological Seminary)

Thomas Holden (University of California, Santa Barbara)

Jennifer Marusic (Brandeis University/Humboldt University, Berlin)

Call for Papers

We welcome papers dealing with the topic of the conference, Religion and Morality: Hume and his Context.

The conference seeks to offer the opportunity to discuss Hume’s understanding of morality and of religion, as well as their relation. We also welcome papers discussing the relation between Hume and his predecessors or contemporaries on issues pertaining to morality and religion.

The central focus of the conference will be Hume’s practical critique of religion (i.e. his scattered but recurrent remarks on the detrimental influence of religion on moral character and agency) together with his understanding of religion as a natural phenomenon that may play an important role in fostering human virtues. How does Hume’s moral critique of religion square with his observations that morality and religion are closely interwoven? Hume seems to be convinced that the masses will never be able to live without some form of religion. How does this fit with his defense of a secularized ethics?

We also seek to address the views of Hume’s contemporaries that directly challenge or enforce Hume’s understanding of morality and religion.

Other possible topics include the context in which Hume develops his account; contemporary accounts that are related to Hume on morality, religion, and, for instance, cognitive science or experimental psychology; the naturalness of religion and its impact on the moral or political life; and true religion and passions in Hume. We also welcome papers dealing with question such as: why and how is Hume’s morality secular? Does Hume’s account of the virtues and vices undermine or discredit religious morality or the teaching of Christianity?  Is the autonomy thesis (morality autonomous from religion) in conflict with theism and with religion? Etc.

 

Deadline for submission: January 8th, 2015.

Please send abstracts of maximum 500 words to

Esther Kroeker (esther.kroeker@uantwerpen.be)

 

University of Antwerp

Philosophy Department, Center for Ethics

Grote Kauwenberg 18

2000 Antwerp

Belgium

 

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