The Center for Ethics and Education creates audio pieces to give faculty and students the tools to bridge philosophy and education. This audio is available for download and is intended for use in undergraduate and graduate education classes, and by anyone interested in ethics and education.
Ethics & Education Podcast: https://anchor.fm/ethicsandeducation
Meghan Sullivan and Maria Salazar in conversation about what it means to love your students and why more philosophers should study love.
We talk with philosopher Jaime Ahlberg about navigating Christopher Jencks’s theories of educational justice.
How and why should we punish schoolchildren–if at all?
What can we learn from conversation that we can’t learn on our own? With philosopher Agnes Callard.
Philosopher Jen Kling talks about all the themes of our 2021 teaching series: philosophy as both a skillset and a disposition, finding an entry point for students new to philosophy, and using games to teach social contract theory. She has a lot of fun in the classroom.
Bailey Szustak is a PhD student at the University of Illinois at Chicago. In this episode, Bailey talks about teaching new philosophy students in a way that helps them feel at ease with and compelled by philosophy. After all, that’s what the word ‘philosophy’ means–a love of knowledge.
At CEE, we think a lot about good teaching. This is the second episode in our 2021 Teaching Series. In this episode, Susan Kennedy talks about teaching non-canonical texts, using games to teach feminist critiques of social contract theory, teaching students how to conference, and offers some advice for teaching STEM students.
Who do you trust? Are universities trustworthy? Professors? What about students? Philosopher Tony Laden (UIC Chicago) is writing a book about democracy. He sees higher ed as a way to think about trust networks and broader questions about how we talk to each other.
Where do principles fit in decision-making? With Philosophy Professor Jaime Ahlberg (University of Florida).
Sociologist Laura Hamilton discusses racial hierarchies and new universities and philosopher Kathryn Joyce responds from a lens of relational equality.