Director and Senior Fellow at the Berkeley Institute. A scholar of religion, he is interested in modern political and theological ideas and their intellectual histories. He was previously Ennis Fellow in Humanities at Villanova University, where he taught courses in philosophy, politics, and literature. He received his PhD from the University of Chicago after receiving his M.A. from the University of Notre Dame. He is the author of Ethics with Barth (Ashgate, 2010), as well as of articles in Political Theology, The Thomist, Logos, Pro Ecclesia, Studies in Christian Ethics, Journal of Catholic Moral Theology, First Things, National Affairs, Public Discourse, and The Weekly Standard. In 2019, he began a six-year term as a member of the National Council on the Humanities. He can be reached at email@example.com.
Professor of English at UC Berkeley, where he teaches topics in medieval literary history and literary criticism. Justice has been a fellow at the Stanford Humanities Center, Council of the Humanities Fellow at Princeton University, and has held fellowships from the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Huntington Library, and the University of California. He is the author of Writing and Rebellion: England in 1381 (University of California Press, 1994), Adam Usk’s Secret, (University of Pennsylvania Press, 2015), and numerous essays.
Associate Professor of Philosophy
Professor of Philosophy at Princeton University. Her areas of research include decision theory, epistemology and philosophy of religion; she has written on topics including the rationality of faith and when one should stop one’s search for additional evidence. Buchak received her PhD from Princeton University in 2009. At UC Berkeley, she taught undergraduate courses in the philosophy of religion and in game theory, and she has taught graduate seminars on decision theory, the relationship between science and religion, and how social welfare depends on individual preference satisfaction. She is the author of Risk and Rationality (Oxford University Press, 2013), which addresses the question of how we should take risk into account in decision making.
Associate Professor of English at UC Davis
Professor of Philosophy at the Dominican School of Philosophy and Theology
Karl van Bibber
Professor of Nuclear Engineering