ISEE newsletter: Call for member news and information

The time for a new edition of the ISEE newsletter is approaching. Please help us write a good one by sending your news to Matt Ferkany at or by responding to this survey soliciting member news and other information:

Feel free to contact Matt with other information you’d like to share in the newsletter, too, or to share ideas or opinions on anything newsletter related.

JOB – Assistant Professor, EJ, University of Colorado, Boulder

campus_boulder_arial_870x450The University of Colorado seeks candidates for a position of assistant professor in the area of Environmental Justice (EJ) who work on the normative dimensions of inequality, capacity, or recognition within one or more topical areas in environmental studies (e.g. hazardous waste and other point-source pollution, access to water or other natural resources, food systems, or climate change). Candidates with training in philosophy, political science, law and policy, legal theory, sociology, anthropology, public health, history, geography, environmental studies, or other relevant areas are encouraged to apply. The ideal candidate will be able to bridge multiple disciplines and connect normative and descriptive dimensions of EJ scholarship.

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CALL FOR SESSIONS – ISEE’s 12th Conference

ISEE Logo #2Environmental Ethics: Between Action and Reflection

Kiel, Germany
July 23rd to 25th, 2015

Hosted by the Chair for Philosophy and Ethics of the Environment at Christian-Albrechts-University, Kiel, Germany

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CFP: Ethical underpinnings of climate economics


Workshop: Ethical underpinnings of climate economics

Hosted by the Centre of Excellence in the Philosophy of the Social Sciences at the University of Helsinki, 11-13 November 2014

This workshop will bring together climate ethicists and economists to discuss the interrelation between climate ethics and economics. Proposals for papers dealing with any aspect of this relation are welcome.  In particular, the workshop aims to focus on (1) ethical assumptions underpinning the methodological choices of economics and (2) the ways that economics might accommodate those ethical considerations that seem to challenge the standard way of doing economics.

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