• Goethe's Way of Science: A Phenomenology of Nature (review)
    Call to Earth 2 (2): 18-19. 2001.
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    Responsibility has traditionally been associated with a project of appropriation, understood as the securing of a sphere of mastery for a willful subject, and enframed in a metaphysics of will, causality and subjectivity. In that tradition, responsibility is understood in terms of the subjectum that lies at the basis of the act, as ground of imputation, and opens onto the project of a self-legislation and self-appropriation of the subject. However, one finds in Heidegger and Derrida the reversal…Read more
  • Heidegger and International Development
    with Matt Story
    In Paul J. Ennis & Tziovanis Georgakis (eds.), Heidegger in the Twenty-First Century, Springer Verlag. 2015.
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    Heidegger’s Philosophy of Science (review)
    Philosophical Review 110 (4): 626-629. 2001.
    Trish Glazebrook has written an interesting book, and philosophers who care for Heidegger’s writing will do well to read it. The book is fertile and suggestive; it spans a large number of Heidegger’s writings, famous and obscure, and it presents Heidegger’s thinking on science from the same important variety of perspectives that Heidegger himself deems necessary to all philosophizing: science as a thought-system in need of theoretical grounding; science as a practice that involves an existential…Read more
  • Paul Edwards, Heidegger's Confusions (review)
    Philosophy in Review 26 341-343. 2006.
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  • Paul Edwards, Heidegger's Confusions Reviewed by
    Philosophy in Review 26 (5): 341-343. 2006.
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    Karen Warren's ecofeminism
    Ethics and the Environment 7 (2): 12-26. 2002.
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    Gender, Agriculture, and Climate Policy in Ghana
    with Emmanuela Opoku
    Environmental Ethics 40 (4): 371-387. 2018.
    Ghana is aware of women farmers’ climate adaptation challenges in meeting the country’s food security needs and has strong intentions to support these women, but is stymied by economic limitations, poor organization in governance, persistent social gender biases, and either little or counter-productive support from international policy makers and advisory bodies. Focal issues are the global impacts of climate change on agriculture, Africa’s growing hunger crisis, and women’s contribution to food…Read more
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    Martin Heidegger, Four Seminars Reviewed by
    Philosophy in Review 24 (5): 339-341. 2004.
  • Martin Heidegger, Four Seminars (review)
    Philosophy in Review 24 339-341. 2004.
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    Justice, Conflict, Capital, and Care: Oil in the Niger Delta
    with Anthony Kola-Olusanya
    Environmental Ethics 33 (2): 163-184. 2011.
    The latest form of violence in the Niger Delta, i.e., hostage taking by militant male youth, reproduces the “logic of capital” that characterizes state and corporate violence. This logic of capital can be explicated in contrast to a relational account of community that can ground alternative logics of care. Nigeria’s oil policy led to drilling impacts including pollution, social costs, and corruption. The failure of organized resistance to these developments produced widespread disillusionment i…Read more
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    This paper argues that there is ethical and practical necessity for including women's needs, perspectives, and expertise in international climate change negotiations. I show that climate change contributes to women's hardships because of the conjunction of the feminization of poverty and environmental degradation caused by climate change. I then provide data I collected in Ghana to demonstrate effects of extreme weather events on women subsistence farmers and argue that women have knowledge to c…Read more
  • George Monbiot, Heat: How to Stop the Planet from Burning Reviewed by
    Philosophy in Review 28 (2): 136-138. 2008.
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    Heidegger on the Experiment
    Philosophy Today 42 (3): 250-261. 1998.
  • Heidegger on Science (edited book)
    State University of New York Press. 2012.
    The first collection of essays devoted to Heidegger’s contribution to understanding modern science
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    Heidegger and scientific realism
    Continental Philosophy Review 34 (4): 361-401. 2001.
    This paper describes Heidegger as a robust scientific realist, explains why his view has received such conflicting treatment, and concludes that the special significance of his position lies in his insistence upon linking the discussion of science to the question of its relation with technology. It shows that Heidegger, rather than accepting the usual forced option between realism and antirealism, advocates a realism in which he embeds the antirealist thesis that the idea of reality independent …Read more