I regularly teach classes in ethics, political philosophy, and rational choice theory. Below are some teaching-related projects.
A website where I publish short explanatory videos on concepts and ideas that are of interest to students of philosophy, rational choice theory, and economics.
Peer instruction is my favourite technique to make teaching in large lecture formats more interactive and effective. It is less easy to use in a humanities discipline like philosophy, but still worth trying.
I think we still have a lot to learn about giving students effective and valuable feedback on written work. Experiments with using video to provide feedback have been encouraging...
Voorhoeve and Fleurbaey have erred in their suggestion that this hybrid currency is the appropriate object of distributive concern.
Our hunch is that the extreme parameters used in Newcomb's original case are bad news for the reliability of the intuitions it generates.
… if anything, Demaree-Cotton is overestimating the susceptibility of moral intuition to framing effects.
... there is a palpable change in the atmosphere in the class. One can see the students sit a little more erect in their seats, their attention sharpened
… it might be useful, however, for students thinking about pursuing an academic career to see some actual data on how hard it is to get publications.
If we knew that the human species would not exist for very long after our own deaths, should it change how we live our lives now?
My experiments with making short videos to provide students with feedback on their written work.
When giving a paper at a conference, or at a research seminar, should the work presented be complete or in progress?