To be human is to be artificial.
Coping is not enough. We must strive to live.
In teaching students that all knowledge is constructed through their own interactions, we fail to give them satisfying answers about the world and its meaning.
Two strands of Mill's philosophy were profoundly in conflict.
Editor's note: Quillette asked three scholars to reflect on the debate about animal rights. If you would like to contribute to this discussion, please send a response of ~800 words to firstname.lastname@example.org. I. Animals have rights Bo Winegard is an essayist and holds a PhD in social psychology.
At the center of neoreactionary thinking is a cluster of unworkable ideas.
As long as there have been philosophers, there has been thinking about morality.
Is moral expertise really a thing—normatively, theoretically, or metaphysically? All three major Western schools of moral philosophy seem to think so, including virtue ethics, deontology, and consequentialism.