Issue 152: October/November 2022
by Rick Lewis
Karl Jaspers Reloaded • Eth-letes Compete in Schools Olympiad • Kripke, Noddings and Shoemaker dead — News reports by Anja Steinbauer
GOD AND THE PHILOSOPHERS
Peter Mullen explores the argument that by definition, God exists.
Benedict O’Connell argues we must recognise our limitations about knowing God.
Robert Griffiths looks into an anti-religion, pro-God way of thinking.
Tony McKenna relates how theology beat philosophy to fundamental metaphysics.
Stuart Hannabuss journeys into the human condition with Søren Kierkegaard.
Patrick Wilson argues that it’s irrational to trust an untrustworthy God.
Lesley Chamberlain on the Spinozists’ dangerous dance with the Bolsheviks.
Jonathan Beever explores the light and dark sides of interconnectedness.
Ansu Louis employs Freud & Bataille to solve the mystery of human-cat bonding.
Anthony Proctor asks: Are we on time? Do we have time? What is time?
Becca Turcotte looks at some aspects of our experience of time, as revealed by a temporally-challenging movie.
Roy Williams analyses a notorious yet influential post-modern philosophe.
Nat Rutherford, a moral philosopher and lecturer in political theory at Royal Holloway, University of London, talks with Annika Loebig about the connections between morality and happiness.
Philosophers Overturn Physics • How To Be Fairly Good • Kant Get Enough • Good Life Hunting • Thoughts Emerge • Spinoza Limerick • Interpreting Socrates • Russell and Khayyam
by Terence Green
by Matt Qvortrup
Seán Moran hunts the hype around hypertension.
Raymond Tallis says talk of ‘artificial intelligence’ is neither intelligent nor indeed, intelligible.
We descend from the divine to the human as Peter Stone reasons about the purpose and uniqueness of human reason.
Stephen Alexander is against a work against humanity.
Kate Taylor recalls a ‘humanist’ classic by Jean-Paul Sartre.
Jason Friend searches the infosphere for the identity algorithm [CONTAINS PLOT SPOILERS].
by Harley Schwadron
by Guto Dias
by Melissa Felder
by Harley Schwadron
Jeffrey Wald’s philosophy professor has an epiphany.
‘On the doubtfulness of everything’ – A satire against the dogmatists by Joseph Bou Charaa
by Yahia Lababidi