Conversations on Ethical Leadership presents conversations between academic and community leaders, sharing lessons and opportunities around ethical leadership, management, and… READ MORE
November 21, 2023
Rooted in ethnographic fieldwork, rich historical archives, and literary analysis, Moving Words examines the different claims people make on and… READ MORE
August 9, 2023
UTP author Alexia Hannis offers Aristotelian analyses of Joseph Conrad’s letters, essays, and four works of fiction in The Discerning… READ MORE
April 19, 2023
“… I wanted my lecture to be grounded in anthropology but speak to philosophers. A stereotype of philosophy is that… READ MORE
April 20, 2022
Ryan Gillespie discusses some of lively and public debates surrounding human organ supply and asks what kind of society we truly want.
March 16, 2021
Although Aristotle’s contribution to biology has long been recognized, there are many philosophers and historians of science who call him the man who held up the Scientific Revolution by two thousand years. In this post, Christoper Byrne, author of Aristotle’s Science of Matter and Motion, criticizes these views, including that of Thomas Kuhn, a well-known historian and philosopher of science, who was one of many historians that labelled Arisitotle of being the great delayer of natural science.
January 24, 2020