Issue 121: August/September 2017
by Philip Goff
Martha Nussbaum Calls for Wrinkly Rebellion • Mass extinction • Mass migration • Morality bubbles on Twitter — News reports by Anja Steinbauer
RADICAL THEORIES OF CONSCIOUSNESS
Philip Goff thinks that everything has some degree of consciousness.
Sam Coleman seeks a balance between two extreme views of consciousness.
Hedda Hassel Mørch asks: what is IIT all about?
Kelvin McQueen asks whether minds could directly influence physical reality.
Chris Gavaler and Nathaniel Goldberg analyze Trump’s mode of communication.
Eric Kincanon says that Leibniz could have predicted the Big Bang in 1715.
Van Harvey traces one of the more unexpected consequences of the Reformation.
David Rönnegard articulates some uncomfortable truths about mortality.
Peter Benson philosophically explores changing attitudes towards sexuality.
Alistair MacFarlane traces the life of an influential political theorist.
The following endeavours at listing the existing each win a real solid book.
Change Now! • A Note On A Note • Eating Pygs • Foolish To Be Wise • Out of the Minds of Children • Balance of Possibilities • Natural Disasters • Hobbes on Hume! • Multiple Afterlives
by Terence Green
Peter Adamson on skepticism in the history of philosophy.
Raymond Tallis argues that mind is not everywhere.
Mahon O’Brien asks how far the first English translation of Martin Heidegger’s notebooks show him to be a Nazi.
Peter Stone questions if it’s worthwhile trying to update Hegel’s politics without addressing his problems.
Kaya York experiences monism, mysticism, and Schopenhauerian ethics while playing David OReilly’s video game.
by Melissa Felder
by Thomas Machter
Daniel Harper peers into the murky depths.