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Julia Markovits, Associate Professor of Philosophy at Cornell University, focuses her research on ethics.  More specifically, she's written about questions concerning the nature of moral reasons and about moral praiseworthiness and blameworthiness.  She is the author of Moral Reason (Oxford UP, 2014) as well as scholarly articles in leading journals including Philosophical Studies, Philosophy and Phenomenologic

Robert Hartman is a 2020-2021 Visiting Research Professor and a Faculty Fellow at the Murphy Institute's Center for Ethics and Public Affairs.  Previously, he held postdoctoral research fellowships at Stockholm University, Sweden, with the philosophy department (January 2019-August 2020) and at the University of Gothenburg, Sweden, with the Lund-Gothenburg Project (February 2017-December 2018). He earned his Ph.D. in 2016 from St. Louis University. 

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Christian B. Miller is the A. C. Reid Professor of Philosophy at Wake Forest University. His research is primarily in contemporary ethics and philosophy of religion. To learn about his research, see his website: http://philosophy.wfu.edu/miller/

 

Professor Areheart is an associate professor of law at the University of Tennessee. He writes about antidiscrimination theory, disability rights, and social movements. Professor Areheart is particularly interested in the structure of employment discrimination laws and the major normative theories that animate them. His articles have been published or are forthcoming in the Yale Law Journal, Minnesota Law Review, Boston College Law Review, University of Chicago Law Review, Michigan Law Review, Indiana Law Journal, Alabama Law Review, and George Washington Law Review.

Patrick Button primarily researches discrimination. First, he quantifies discrimination through audit field experiments, often resume experiments. He has studied hiring discrimination against older workers and Indigenous Peoples in the United States. He is currently working on studies of discrimination against LGBTQ people in access to mortgages and in access to mental health care.

Robert Anderson received his JD from New York University School of Law in 2000, and was associated with Sullivan & Cromwell LLP from 2000 to 2003 where his practice focused on mergers and acquisitions and financial institutions regulation. In 2008, he received his PhD in Political Science at Stanford University, where his fields included American Politics, Political Organizations, and Political Methodology (Statistics).

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