Margaret Atherton — Margaret Atherton is a Distinguished Professor of Philosophy at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. She specializes in the History of Early Modern Philosophy, with particular interests in Locke, Berkeley, issues in perception, and early modern women philosophers. She is the author of Berkeley’s Revolution in Vision (Cornell University Press, 1990) and has edited several anthologies and authored numerous articles.
William Bristow — William Bristow is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Wisconsin- Milwaukee. He is the author of Hegel and the Transformation of Philosophical Critique (Oxford University Press, 2007) and of articles on Hegel's system of philosophy and related topics.
Michael Friedman — Michael Friedman is Patrick Suppes Professor of Philosophy of Science and Director of the Center for the History and Philosophy of Science at Stanford University. He received his PhD from Princeton University in 1973, and then taught at Harvard, the University of Pennsylvania, the University of Illinois at Chicago, and Indiana University (in the Department of History and Philosophy of Science) before going to Stanford. His more recent publications include Reconsidering Logical Positivism (1999), A Parting of the Ways: Carnap, Cassirer, and Heidegger (2000), and Dynamics of Reason: The 1999 Kant Lectures at Stanford University (2001). He is the editor and translator of Immanuel Kant: Metaphysical Foundations of Natural Science (2004); his most recent book is Kant’s Construction of Nature A Reading of the Metaphysical Foundations of Natural Science (2013).
Thomas Hofweber — Thomas Hofweber works in metaphysics, the philosophy of language and the philosophy of mathematics. He is the author of Ontology and the Ambitions of Metaphysics (OUP 2016) as well as various articles. At present he is working on a book entitled Idealism and the Harmony of Thought and Reality, which critically surveys contemporary versions of idealism in the first half and defends one particular version of idealism in the second half. He teaches at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
James Kreines — James Kreines is Professor of Philosophy at Claremont McKenna College, and extended faculty at the Claremont Graduate University, in Claremont, California. He is the author of Reason in the World: Hegel’s Metaphysics and its Philosophical Appeal (OUP 2015), and articles on Kant, Hegel and the history of metaphysics. He is the co-editor of Hegel on Philosophy in History (CUP 2016). Future research topics include metaphilosophy; Kant’s concepts of reason, critique and things in themselves; relations between the German Idealists and Spinoza; and the metaphysics of natural teleology.
Samantha Matherne — Samantha Matherne is an Assistant Professor of Philosophy at the University of California, Santa Cruz. Her primary research interests lie in exploring the relationship between perception and aesthetics in Kant and post-Kantian traditions, particularly in Phenomenology and Neo- Kantianism. She is currently writing Cassirer for the Routledge Philosophers Series.
Kris McDaniel — Kris McDaniel is Professor of Philosophy at Syracuse University. He works on metaphysics and the history of philosophy. His recent book is The Fragmentation of Being (Oxford University Press).
Ian Proops – Ian Proops is Professor of Philosophy at The University of Texas at Austin. He works on Kant and on the history of analytic philosophy (especially, Frege, Russell, and Wittgenstein). He was a founding co-editor of the Review of Symbolic Logic, and is currently a subject-editor for Philosophy Compass. Over the last seven years or so he has been writing a book on the first Critique’s ‘Transcendental Dialectic’, which he hopes to finish soon.
Samuel C. Rickless — Samuel C. Rickless is professor of philosophy at the University of California, San Diego, and affiliate professor at the University of San Diego School of Law. His research interests include early modern European philosophy (particularly Locke and Berkeley), ancient Greek philosophy (particularly Plato), normative ethics, philosophy of law, and philosophy of language. He has authored three books: Plato’s Forms in Transition (CUP, 2007), Berkeley’s Argument for Idealism (OUP, 2013), and Locke (Wiley-Blackwell, 2014); co-edited two books, The Ethics of War: Essays (with Saba Bazargan- Forward:OUP, 2017) and The Ethics and Law of Omissions (with Dana Kay Nelkin: OUP, forthcoming 2017); and is currently editor of The Oxford Handbook of Berkeley (OUP, forthcoming).
Dorothy Rogers — Dorothy Rogers (PhD and MTS, Boston University; BA Gordon College) teaches at Montclair State University in New Jersey, where she is chair of the Department of Religion and an affiliated faculty member in both Philosophy and Gender Studies. She has done extensive work on women in the history of American philosophy, editing the works of women of the early idealist movement in American philosophy 1860-1920 (Thoemmes/Continuum Press), coordinating entries on women for two biographical dictionaries of philosophy – the Dictionary of Early American Philosophers, 1620-1860 and Dictionary of Modern American Philosophers, 1860-1960 (Thoemmes) – and publishing articles on the history of women in philosophy in Hypatia, a feminist philosophy journal. Her current research includes a study of the first women to earn doctoral degrees and become academic philosophers in America, 1880-1940. She has served on the Committee on the Status of Women of the American Philosophical Association and on the APA’s Committee for Public Philosophy. She is currently chair of the program committee of the Society for the Study of Women Philosophers and a member of the Society of Women in Philosophy.
Eric Watkins — Eric Watkins is Professor of Philosophy at the University of California, San Diego. He is the author of many articles on Kant’s theoretical and practical philosophy, as well as two monographs: Kant and the Metaphysics of Causality (Cambridge, 2005) and Kant on Laws (Cambridge, forthcoming). In addition, he is the editor of Kant and the Sciences (Oxford, 2001), Kant’s Critique of Pure Reason: Background Source Materials (Cambridge, 2009), Immanuel Kant: Natural Science (Cambridge, 2011), The Divine Order, the Human Order, and the Order of Nature: Historical Perspectives (Oxford, 2014), and Kant on Persons and Agency (Cambridge, 2018).
Helen Yetter-Chappell — Helen Yetter-Chappell is a Lecturer in Philosophy at the University of York (UK). She was a Bersoff Fellow at NYU from 2012-2013. Helen is currently developing a novel quasi-Berkeleyan idealism, which aims to secure commonsense verdicts about objectivity and persistence without relying on the controversial resources of theism. She is particularly interested in the place of ordinary conscious agents (like us) in reality -- exploring the implications of idealism for both the mind-body problem and perception.