Issue 1, 2014
Robin Celikates is Professor of Social Philosophy at the Free University of Berlin and an associate member of the Institute for Social Research in Frankfurt am Main. He is a member of the Krisis editorial team and commissioning editor at Critical Times.
Titus Stahl is Assistant Professor of Philosophy at Goethe University Frankfurt and a co-editor of the Zeitschrift für philosophische Literatur. He has published two books: Immanente Kritik Elemente einer Theorie sozialer Praktiken (Frankfurt/M.: Campus 2013) and Einführung in die Metaethik (Ditzingen: Reclam 2013).
Arianna Betti is Professor of Philosophy of Language at the University of Amsterdam/ILLC. After studying historical and systematic aspects of ideas such as axiom, truth and fact (Against Facts. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2014 forthcoming), she is now trying to trace the development of ideas such as these with computational techniques.
Mari Mikkola is a Junior Professor for Practical Philosophy at the Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin. Her work is mainly on feminist philosophy and, in particular, on feminist metaphysics and feminist engagements with pornography. In addition, she has research interests in social ontology, broadly conceived. She has organized a number of recent events on feminist philosophy at HU Berlin.
Sally Haslanger is Ford Professor of Philosophy in the Department of Linguistics and Philosophy as well as an affiliate in the Women’s and Gender Studies program at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) in Boston. Her most recent book, a collection of papers spanning the years 1993-2012, is Resisting Reality: Social Construction and Social Critique, Oxford University Press (2012). She also co-edited Persistence: Contemporary Readings (with Roxanne Marie Kurtz, MIT Press 2006), Adoption Matters: Philosophical and Feminist Essays (with Charlotte Witt, Cornell UP 2005), and Theorizing Feminisms: A Reader (with Elizabeth Hackett, Oxford UP 2005)
Huub Dijstelbloem is Professor of Philosophy of Science and Politics at the University of Amsterdam and Senior Research Fellow at the Scientific Council for Government Policy (WRR), The Hague, The Netherlands. He is interested in questions concerning science, technology and politics and positions himself disciplinary at the intersection of STS, Political Theory and Philosophy of Science. His current research is focused on three topics: (a) the digitization of border controls, migration policies and mobility management; (b) the governance of food networks; and (c) the contested authority of science. He is author and co-editor of several volumes and coedited Migration and the New Technological Borders of Europe (2011) Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
Ruth Sonderegger is currently Professor of Philosophy and Aesthetic Theory at the Academy of Fine Arts Vienna. Her main fields of research are aesthetics, critical theory, and resistance studies. Among her recent publications are: Art and the Critique of Ideology After 1989 / Kunst und Ideologiekritik nach 1989 (co-edited Eva Birkenstock, Max Jorge Hinderer und Jens Kastner), Bregenz and Cologne 2013; Pierre Bourdieu und Jacques Rancière. Emanzipatorische Praxis denken (co-edited with Jens Kastner), forthcoming 2014.
Daniel de Zeeuw is a PhD-candidate at the Amsterdam School for Cultural Analysis (University of Amsterdam). He is also co-editor of Krisis: Journal for contemporary philosophy and affiliated researcher at the Institute of Network Cultures. His research explores the politics and aesthetics of contemporary digital culture, art and activism.
Rogier van Reekum is a postdoctoral researcher at the department of Sociology of Erasmus University Rotter-dam. He is part of the Monitoring Modernity project (ERC starting grant) supervised by Prof. dr. Willem Schinkel (see: www.monitoringmodernity.eu). Within the project he is conducting research into the visualisation of irregu-lar migration across Europe. Rogier wrote his dissertation at the AISSR (UvA) on public and political debates over Dutchness (1972-2008) and published on nationalism, place making, citizenship politics, immigration policy and education. He is editor at Sociologie and Krisis, journal for contemporary philosophy.
Merijn Oudenampsen studied sociology and political science. He is affiliated with the University of Tilburg, where he is engaged with a PhD research project, an intellectual history of the rightward turn in Dutch politics since the emergence of Pim Fortuyn.
Jan Willem Duyvendak is sinds 2003 hoogleraar sociologie aan de Universiteit van Amsterdam. Zijn meest recente boeken zijn European States and Their Muslim Citizens (Cambridge University Press, met John Bowen, Christophe Bertossi, Mona Lena Krook, 2014), en New York and Amsterdam. Immigration and the New Urban Landscape (NYU Press, met Nancy Foner, Jan Rath en Rogier van Reekum, 2014).
Chunglin Kwa is universitair docent Wetenschapsstudies bij de afdeling Politicologie van de Universiteit van Amsterdam. In 2011 verscheen van hem Styles of knowing. A new history of science from ancient times to the present bij de University of Pittsburgh Press en dit jaar verschijnt Kernthema’s in de wetenschapsfilosofie bij uitgeverij Boom Lemma.
Aukje van Rooden is universitair docent Filosofie van kunst en cultuur aan de Universiteit van Amsterdam. Onder haar (co-)redactie verscheen onder meer De nieuwe Franse filosofie. Denkers en thema’s voor de 21e eeuw (Amsterdam: Boom 2011).
Koen Beumer is als promovendus verbonden aan de afdeling Technology and Society Studies, Universiteit Maastricht. Zijn proefschrift bespreekt de omgang met nanotechnologie in India, Zuid Afrika en Kenia.