Issue 132: June/July 2019
by Anja Steinbauer
Wasp Logic • Euro Robo Rules • Yale scientists playing in God’s domain — News reports by Anja Steinbauer
WEST MEETS EAST
Karen Parham asks how close Western philosophy gets to Buddhism.
Bharatwaj Iyer examines substance with the help of Hume & Vedantic philosophy.
Joseph Sen on types of knowledge in Western and Indian thought.
John Worthington-Hill explores Buddhist environmental thought.
Hiroshi Satow remains placid in the face of change.
It seems Matthew Gindin is destined to ask, and answer, this question.
Henrik Schoeneberg contends that our next step is to learn to accept ourselves.
Michael Jordan asks how knowledge of circumstances affects our morality.
Robert Clewis on philosophers and psychologists observing mighty things.
Siobhan Lyons asks where we can find the sublime in the modern world.
Stuart Greenstreet asks whether we may judge a work to be artistically good even if we know it to be morally evil.
Paul Conrad Samuelsson takes the perspective of the computer for a change.
Martin Jenkins considers the way of the samurai.
Anushka Bhaskar (18) & Anchal Bhaskar (16) are positive about positive thinking.
by Tim B-Gray
Anja Steinbauer talks to a philosophy professor in the West who studies classical Indian philosophy.
Remarks Re: Marx • Looking@Locke • Free For All • Wrong Footed On Ought v Is • Making Not Much of a Difference • Ethics of Future Groups • Elements of Spinoza • A Stand on Rand • Artful Dodging • Plumb This
by Terence Green
Peter Adamson crosses continents, cultures and concepts.
Seán Moran gets to grips with guards.
Raymond Tallis has some thoughts about intentionality.
Richard Baron wonders what changes in our own thinking it would take to live with sociable robots.
Melissa Merritt considers the logic of Immanuel Kant.
Thomas E. Wartenberg reports from the 22nd Ji.hlava International Documentary Film Festival.
by Melissa Felder
by Kenneth White
by Jon Carter
by Clinton Van Inman
Michael Langford drops in on the afterlife for an argument about personal identity.