Site of Philosophers' Magazine, which provides full text access to articles in the current issue (access to archived issues requires a subscription). The site also includes news, activities, and web links.
"The blog aims to share a variety of perspectives from a broad array of APA members, to highlight the activities being undertaken by the APA, as well as provide a forum where the APA leadership and membership can communicate with one another more effectively."
"Ethics Etc is a forum for discussing contemporary philosophical issues in normative ethics, metaethics, moral epistemology, moral psychology, applied ethics, social and political philosophy, law, and other related areas. Its method is analytical, and it encourages the posting of new ideas and arguments that have not been fully worked out."
"The Brains blog is a leading forum for work in the philosophy and science of mind. It was founded in 2005 by Gualtiero Piccinini, and has been administered by John Schwenkler since late 2011, with Robert Briscoe, Cameron Buckner, Daniel Burnston, Nick Byrd, Aaron Henry, Kristina Musholt, and Katrina Sifferd as contributing editors.
The blog usually draws 15,000 or more visits per month, and hosts regular symposia on targeted articles from the journals Ergo, Mind & Language, Neuroethics, and Neuroscience of Consciousness. The editors also organize visits from leading philosophers and psychologists, including the authors of recent books in the philosophy of mind published by major academic presses."
"Daily Nous provides information and news for and about the philosophy profession. The site is maintained by me, Justin Weinberg, an associate professor of philosophy at the University of South Carolina. If you have news you would like to share, or other items you think would be of interest to professional philosophers, please send it to dailynouseditor at gmail."
"The Indian Philosophy Blog is a venue for the discussion of Indian (South Asian) philosophy, however defined. All periods of Indian thought from the ancient to the modern, and all Indian philosophical schools, can be discussed here. We expect the blog to consist above all of substantive reflection on topics related to Indian philosophy, though we will also post announcements such as calls for papers."
"Neuroethics is a rapidly growing field that explores how neuroscience and neurotechnologies inform our values. Topics in neuroethics fall at the intersection of neuroscience, ethics, and society, exploring the questions that arise as innovations in neuroscience challenge notions about free will, autonomy, the nature of disease, the mind, and what it means to be human. The Neuroethics Program Blog serves as an interactive discussion and critique of these issues."
"PEA Soup is a blog designed to provide a forum for discussing philosophy, ethics, and academia. Its mission is to transcend geographical barriers so that moral philosophers from across the globe can converse in much the way that they would with their nearby colleagues. The primary subject matter is ethics, where this includes not only metaethics, normative ethical theory, and applied ethics, but also cognate areas of philosophy, including political philosophy, philosophy of action, and personal identity. The secondary foci are other philosophical issues and professional issues, such as those that arise in teaching philosophy."
"Philosophy Talk celebrates the value of the examined life. Each week, our philosophers invite you to join them in conversation on a wide variety of issues ranging from popular culture to our most deeply-held beliefs about science, morality, and the human condition. Philosophy Talk challenges listeners to identify and question their assumptions and to think about things in new ways. We are dedicated to reasoned conversation driven by human curiosity. Philosophy Talk is accessible, intellectually stimulating, and most of all, fun! Philosophy Talk is produced by KALW on behalf of Stanford University, as part of its Humanities Outreach Initiative."
"A podcast focused on philosophy, philosophers and philosophical texts. The format is an informal roundtable discussion, with each episode loosely focused on a short reading that introduces at least one “big” philosophical question, concern or idea."
"Peter Adamson, Professor of Philosophy at the LMU in Munich and at King's College London, takes listeners through the history of philosophy, "without any gaps." The series looks at the ideas, lives and historical context of the major philosophers as well as the lesser-known figures of the tradition."
Database of curated journals that provide high impact for the designated discipline. The whitelist includes contact information, manuscript and submission guidelines, and metrics such as acceptance rate. Cabell's also maintains a list of predatory journals.