Dale Jamieson is Professor of Environmental Studies and Philosophy, Affiliated Professor of Law, Affiliated Professor of Bioethics, and Adjunct Professor at the University of the Sunshine Coast in Australia. He has held visiting appointments at the National Center for Atmospheric Research, Cornell, Princeton, Stanford, Oregon, Arizona State, Oxford University and Kings College London in the UK, LUISS University in Italy, and Monash University in Australia. He is also a former member of the School of Social Sciences at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton. In 2017 he was Zurich Distinguished Visitor on Climate Change at the Bren School at the University of California at Santa Barbara. In 2016 he was awarded the Association of Environmental Studies and Sciences William R. Freudenburg Lifetime Achievement Award.
Jamieson is the author of Reason in a Dark Time: Why the Struggle to Stop Climate Change Failed--and What It Means For Our Future (Oxford, 2014), Ethics and the Environment: An Introduction (Cambridge, 2008), Morality's Progress: Essays on Humans, Other Animals, and the Rest of Nature (Oxford, 2002), and most recently, Love in the Anthropocene (OR, 2015), a collection of short stories and essays written with the novelist, Bonnie Nadzam. Discerning Experts: The Practices of Scientific Assessment for Environmental Policy, co-authored with Michael Oppenheimer, Naomi Oreskes and others, will be published by the University of Chicago Press in 2019. Jamieson is also the editor or co-editor of nine books, most recently, Environment and Society: A Reader (NYU, 2017).
Jamieson has published more than one hundred articles and book chapters, is on the editorial boards of several journals, and his research has been funded by the National Science Foundation, the US Environmental Protection Agency, the National Endowment for the Humanities, and the Office of Global Programs in the National Atmospheric and Aeronautics Administration.
Jamieson regularly teaches courses in Environmental Studies, Philosophy, and Law. His recent work concerns the nature and uses of love, political theory for the anthropocene, and the prospects for progressive consequentialism.