The purpose of the European Network for the Philosophy of the Social Sciences (ENPOSS) is to promote, encourage and facilitate academic discussion and research in the philosophy of the social sciences. To see the full text, click here.
Become a member of ENPOSS
Sign up for free to become a member of ENPOSS and to receive email information about ENPOSS conferences and other philosophy of social science events. Click on “Register” below. Please note that by signing up as a member of ENPOSS, you agree to having a public membership profile.
- Subscribe to Philosophy of Social Science Events RSS feed
ENPOSS special issues
Philosophy of the Social Sciences is the official journal of ENPOSS.
To see the ENPOSS 2021 special issues, click here.
To see the ENPOSS 2020 special issues, click here.
To see the ENPOSS 2019 special issues, click here.
To see the ENPOSS 2018 special issues, click here and here.
To see the ENPOSS 2017 special issue, click here.
To see the ENPOSS 2016 special issue, click here.
To see the RT/ENPOSS 2015 special issue, click here.
To see the ENPOSS 2014 special issue, click here.
To see the ENPOSS/RT 2013 special issue, click here.
To see the ENPOSS 2012 special issue, click here.
See past ENPOSS programs and keynote talksClick here
Thanks to Department of Philosophy, University of Bergen for supporting the maintenance of this website.
|Affiliation||Emeritus Professor of Mathematics and Adjunct Professor of Philosophy, The University of Tennessee|
|Google Scholar||Search on Google Scholar|
|Areas of Research||Bayesianism in Social Science|
|Biographical Info||I am a mathematician with interests in formal epistemology. I am co-author, with Keith Lehrer, of the book, Rational Consensus in Science and Society, which I wrote during a fellowship at the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences at Stanford. I have been a visiting fellow in the departments of philosophy at Princeton, the University of Arizona, and the University of Tilburg. My research has included work on consensus, probability kinematics, and the old evidence problem.|