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S. M. Love is Assistant Professor of Philosophy with a joint appointment at the College of Law at Georgia State University and a 2021-2022 Faculty Fellow at the Center for Ethics and Public Affairs.  Professor Love’s primary research interests are in political and legal theory, where she aims to show that Immanuel Kant’s theory of right has a great deal to offer to contemporary discussions of political and legal theory. In addition, Love also studies Karl Marx’s treatment of capitalism.

Kristin Voigt is an Associate Professor, jointly appointed in the Institute for Health and Social Policy and the Department of Philosophy, at McGill University.  She is also a member of the Centre de recherche en éthique.  

Mark Timmons is a Professor of Philosophy at the University of Arizona. His research interests include metaethics, normative ethical theory, and Kant’s ethics. Professor Timmons is the author of Morality without Foundations (Oxford University Press 1998), Moral Theory: An Introduction now in its 3rd edition (Rowman and Littlefield 2022), and Kant's Doctrine of Virtue: A Guide (Oxford University Press 2021).

Devin Stauffer is a Professor of Philosophy at the University of Texas at Austin, specializing in classical and early modern political philosophy. His books include Plato's Introduction to the Question of Justice (SUNY, 2001), The Unity of Plato's Gorgias (Cambridge, 2006), and Hobbes's Kingdom of Light (Chicago, 2018).

Dan Russell is a Professor of Philosophy at the University of Arizona. Professor Russell's work focuses on how individuals and groups find ways to improve the quality of life.

Carla Bagnoli is a Professor of Philosophy at the University of Modena & Reggio Emilia. Professor Bagnoli's research interests are in Kantian ethics, moral epistemology, action theory, and moral psychology. Her current work is on the normative model of rational agency designed to deal with complex phenomena such as perplexity and conflicts among sources of normative authority, starting from considerations about interconnected, limited, and embodied practical subjects.

Michael Gillespie is a Professor of Political Science and Philosophy at Duke University. Professor Gillespie's research is in political philosophy with an emphasis on modern continental theory and the history of political thought.

Professor Gillespie's book, The Theological Origins of Modernity (2008), was published by the University of Chicago Press. He has also published in top-rated journals such as Political Theory, the Journal of Politics, and the Journal of Religious Ethics.

Karl Schafer is a Professor of Philosophy at the University of Texas at Austin. Professor Schafer's research interests lie primarily in ethics, epistemology, the history of modern philosophy, and Kant.

Carmen Pavel is Associate Professor (Reader) in Politics, Philosophy, and Economics at Kings College, London, and a 2022 – 2023 Faculty Fellow at the Center for Ethics and Public Affairs. Professor Pavel’s research primarily focuses on international justice and international law, liberal theory and contemporary changes to it, and ethics and public policy. 

Serene J. Khader is the Jay Newman Chair in Philosophy of Culture at Brooklyn College and Professor of Philosophy and Women's and Gender Studies at the CUNY Graduate Center. Professor Khader's research interests are in the values that underlie feminist theory and political practice - especially on issues related to women in the global South.