Introduction 1: David Faraci and David Shoemaker: Huck vs. Jojo: Moral Ignorance and the (A)Symmetry of Praise and Blame 2: Jennifer Cole Wright, Cullen B. McWhite, Piper T. Grandjean: The Cognitive Mechanisms of Intolerance: Do Our Meta-Ethical Commitments Matter? 3: Christian Barry, Matthew Lindauer, Gerhard Overland: Doing, Allowing, and Enabling Harm: An Empirical Investigation 4: Tobias Gerstenberg & David A. Lagnado: Attributing Responsibility: Actual and Counterfactual Worlds 5: Elise M. Cardinale, Elizabeth C. Finger, Julia C. Schechter, Ilana T. N. Jurkowitz, R. J. R. Blair, & Abigail A. Marsh: The Moral Status of an Action Influences its Perceived Intentional Status in Adolescents with Psychopathic Traits 6: Edouard Machery and Tiziana Zalla: The Concept of Intentional Action in High Functioning Autism 7: Anthony I. Jack: A Scientific case for Conceptual Dualism: The Problem of Consciousness and the Opposing Domains Hypothesis 8: Sarah-Jane Leslie: Carving up the Social World with Generics 9: Deborah Tollefsen, Roger Kreuz, Rick Dale: Flavors of "Togetherness": Experimental Philosophy and Theories of Joint Action 10: Jonathan Phillips, Sven Nyholm, Shen-yi Liao: The Good in Happiness 11: James Woodward: Causal Reasoning: Philosophy and Experiment 12: Taylor Murphy: Experimental Philosophy: 1935-1965
Tania Lombrozo is an Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of California, Berkeley. Her research combines methods and insights from philosophy and psychology to address questions about explanation and understanding, learning, causal reasoning, conceptual representation, and social cognition. She is also a regular blogger for NPR's 13.7: Cosmos & Culture. Joshua Knobe is a professor at Yale University, appointed both in the Program in Cognitive Science and in the Department of Philosophy. Much of his research is concerned with the impact of moral judgments on people's intuitions about matters that might at first appear to be entirely non-moral in nature. Shaun Nichols is Professor of Philosophy at the University of Arizona. His books include Sentimental Rules (2004), Bound (2014) and, co-authored with Stephen Stich, Mindreading (2003). His current research focuses on the psychological underpinnings of philosophical problems.