At this mini-conference, three internationally known scholars of the Jewish and Muslim traditions of thought will present papers on intellectual humility in those tradition. Howard Wettstein (University of California/Riverside), David Shatz (Yeshiva University), and Jon McGinnis (University of Missouri/St.Louis) will help us see how thinkers in these traditions understood the nature and value of humility. The conference will finish with a panel discussion led by Barbara Wettstein (VA Greater Los Angeles Health System), a clinical psychologist with experience in this area, who will bring her expertise to bear in leading reflections on the papers and the discussion connected with them. This mini-conference is free and open to the public. It will be held September 16, 2014, at Saint Louis University, in Adorjan 142. For further information, please contact Jonathan Reibsamen (email@example.com).
At this mini-conference, three internationally known psychologists and philosophers will present papers on human intersubjectivity and mind-reading in typically developing infants, children with autism spectrum disorder, and fully functional adults. This research helps us to understand the nature of social cognition among human beings. It shows the way in which human beings are biologically apt to see others as just like me, and so it helps us to understand the way in which intellectual humility is possible and natural for human beings. Speakers for the conference are Naomi Eilan (Warwick University), Peter Hobson ( Unversity College London), and Vasu Reddy (University of Portsmouth). This mini-conference is free and open to the public. It will be held November 10, 2014, at Saint Louis University, in Adorjan 142. For further information, please contact Jonathan Reibsamen (firstname.lastname@example.org).
At this mini-conference, seven internationally known philosophers will discuss the nature and function of social and epistemic norms, especially in relation to issues in social epistemology and the epistemology of testimony. For example, to what extent can epistemic norms be understood as social norms? Can a better understanding of social norms help us to understand the social dimensions of knowledge, including the ways in which our knowledge depends on aspects of the social environment? Speakers for the conference are Julia Driver (Washington University), Elizabeth Fricker (Oxford), Sanford Goldberg (Northwestern), Peter Graham (UC, Riverside), David Henderson (Nebraska), Jennifer Lackey (Northwestern), and Deborah Tollefsen (Memphis). This mini-conference is free and open to the public. It will be held March 18-19, 2015 at Saint Louis University. For further information, please contact Jonathan Reibsamen (email@example.com).~