Robert Gressis is a professor of philosophy at California State University, Northridge, where he has been teaching since 2008. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor in 2007. His areas of research cover Kant’s ethics and philosophy of religion, Hume’s philosophy of religion, the philosophy of education, meta-philosophy, and the epistemology of disagreement.
E. John Winner
Long deeply involved in the poetry, music, and performance arts scenes in Western New York, while working at every non-criminal job available, from farm-hand to book seller, E. John Winner eventually received a Doctorate in English from SUNY Albany, with a dissertation on “Hegelian Rhetoric in a Text by Paul de Man.” Afterwards, he studied two additional years, in the philosophies of Buddhism, Pragmatism, and Phenomenology.
He taught for twelve years as an adjunct composition instructor, and served twelve years as a Licensed Practical Nurse. Health issues led him to accept an non-stressful desk job in a security agency.
His primary commitment philosophically is understanding how people signify and respond to signification, and the ethical implications of this.
Currently he maintains a blog at https://nosignofit.wordpress.com.
Kevin Currie-Knight is a Teaching Associate Professor in East Carolina University’s College of Education. There, his research and teaching are in the “social foundations” of education – philosophy, history, sociology, political economy. More broadly, he is interested in moral and political philosophy, questions about truth and epistemology, and what these areas have to say about contemporary issues. He is the author of the book Education in the Marketplace You can see more at kevinck.net.
Miroslav Imbrišević was born in the former Yugoslavia (now Croatia) but grew up in Germany. He studied German and philosophy in Mainz. After graduating he moved to the UK and worked in education. In 2013 Miroslav completed his PhD thesis at Heythrop College (University of London) on the Argentinian legal scholar Carlos Nino. Most recently he taught political theory at Heythrop College. His areas of interest are political and legal philosophy, as well as philosophy of sport. He blogs here: https://miroslavimbrisevic.wordpress.com/
Jay Jeffers is a freelance writer residing in Frisco, Texas. He holds a B.A. in Philosophy from the University of Arkansas-Little Rock. Jay is a member of the Association for Practical and Professional Ethics, an organization that administers and oversees the APPE Intercollegiate Ethics Bowl debate competition. His interests in philosophy are primarily in the areas of post-analytic philosophy and American Pragmatism. Jay focuses his writing on philosophy’s overlap with current cultural and political issues.
Mark English has a strong interest in the way language and the broader culture influence individual thinking and an unhealthy obsession with the general and popular culture of the early and middle decades of the 20th century.
After completing undergraduate studies in English and French literature and an MA in English with a strong history of ideas component, he studied linguistic theory (focusing on syntax and phonology within a broadly Chomskyan framework). His PhD dissertation was on the thought of Louis Rougier [1889-1982], a largely forgotten figure who nonetheless played a significant role in European intellectual life, especially during the 1920s and 30s.
EA’s house artist and graphic designer, Mariah Gregg-Fling is an artist, illustrator, and holds a BS in Philosophy from Missouri State University and a MPA from the University of Missouri – Kansas City. She is passionate about the arts and has spent the last three years working in the non-profit arts community of Kansas City.