The harassment at the Presidents Club Charity Dinner was horrible. Here are three lessons from moral philosophy on how to avoid it happening again.
Imagine being one of the last few people alive. Would that make it ok to destroy the natural world? This thought experiment reveals the true value of nature, beyond the benefits to humans.
Sometimes a work of art is characterized by a string of failures, but nonetheless ends up being a gorgeous freak accident of nature.
The voluntary ITP is a much-needed service that translates science-related digital materials into Arabic for a general audience.
Belief in miracles such as the virgin birth of Jesus are surprisingly persistent – even in the 21st century.
William Isdale speaks with Emrys Westacott about how living simply can bring happiness in an increasingly complex world.
It’s as if Socrates’ remark that 'the trees teach me nothing' is very much still the attitude today.
If leaders of educational institutions are concerned about the employability of graduates, they should avoid over-investing in STEM subjects and stop snubbing liberal arts.
Some philosophers believe space is a giant container, while others think it's all in our heads.
Precisely because of his problems at home, Donald Trump wants to do more abroad – possibly with disastrous results. How can those who know foreign policy rein him in?
Archbishop Bishop Desmond Tutu is well known for having invoked an ubuntu ethic to evaluate South African society, and he can take substantial credit for having made the term familiar.
Around 1970 Playboy magazine received an unexpected proposition from the radical German philosopher Herbert Marcuse - he would do an interview, if he could pose for the magazine's centrefold.
Our society is now intolerant of those who are intolerant of others; they can be legally penalised. But is that in itself a failure of tolerance?
The process of decolonising research methodology is an ethical, ontological and political exercise rather than simply one of approach and ways of producing knowledge.
Kitsch has slowly become the main cultural reference for all that surrounds us, and thrives in propaganda.
Schools and universities have a responsibility to protect students from hate speech while also exposing them to views that disrupt their ways of thinking and ideas of the world.
The caterpillar and the butterfly: two forms, a single individual? A biologist and a philosopher explore this paradox.
A biologist and a philosopher discuss the illusion of being oneself and religion.
Savouring the pleasures in life is linked to better health and well-being. And no, that doesn't necessarily mean binge drinking or all-night wild parties.
There is no good way to make sense of the category "race" from biological or social perspectives.