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date: 09 May 2021

(p. xi) Notes on Contributors

(p. xi) Notes on Contributors

Larry Alexander is the Warren Distinguished Professor at the University of San Diego School of Law. He is the author or coauthor of five books, the editor of four anthologies, and the author or coauthor of 180 articles, essays and chapters. His most recent book (with Kimberly Ferzan) is Crime and Culpability: A Theory of Criminal Law (Cambridge University Press, 2009). He is coeditor of the journal Legal Theory and is on the editorial boards of Ethics, Law & Philosophy, Criminal Law & Philosophy, and the Ohio State Journal of Criminal Law.

Andrew Ashworth is Vinerian Professor of English Law at the University of Oxford and a Fellow of All Souls College, having previously (1988–97) been Edmund-Davies Professor of Criminal Law and Criminal Justice at King's College, London. His principal books are Principles of Criminal Law, 6th ed. (2009), Sentencing and Criminal Justice, 5th ed. (2010), The Criminal Process, 4th ed., with M. Redmayne (2010), and Human Rights and Criminal Justice, 3rd ed., with B. Emmerson and A. Macdonald (forthcoming). He was a member (1999–2010) and chairman (2007–10) of the Sentencing Advisory Panel for England and Wales.

Marcia Baron is Rudy Professor of Philosophy at Indiana University. Her publications include Kantian Ethics Almost without Apology (Cornell, 1995), Three Methods of Ethics: A Debate, coauthored with Philip Pettit and Michael Slote (Blackwell, 1997), and articles on (among other topics) justifications and excuses, friendship and impartiality, patriotism, feminist criticisms of Kant's ethics, remorse and agent-regret, self-deception, and manipulativeness.

Mitchell N. Berman holds the Richard Dale Endowed Chair in Law and is Professor of Philosophy (by courtesy) at the University of Texas at Austin. He has written on diverse subjects in the philosophy of criminal law, constitutional theory, and jurisprudence.

John Deigh is Professor of Law and Philosophy at the University of Texas at Austin. He writes on topics in moral, political, and legal philosophy. He is the author of The Sources of Moral Agency (1996), Emotions, Values, and the Law (2008), and An Introduction to Ethics (2010).

David Dolinko is Professor of Law at the University of California, Los Angeles. His research interests focus on the philosophical underpinnings of criminal law. (p. xii) He has published articles on retributivism, capital punishment, and the privilege against self-incrimination.

Joshua Dressler holds the Frank R. Strong Chair in Law at Ohio State University, Michael E. Moritz College of Law. He is the Editor-in-Chief of the second edition of the Encyclopedia of Crime and Justice and the author of two treatises and two casebooks in the fields of criminal law and procedure and numerous articles on criminal responsibility.

R. A. Duff was educated at Oxford and taught for forty years in the Philosophy Department at the University of Stirling. He now also holds a half-time position at the University of Minnesota Law School. He has published books and articles on criminal punishment, on the structure of criminal law, on criminal attempts, and on the criminal trial.

Gerald Dworkin is Distinguished Professor of Philosophy at the University of California, Davis. He is the author of many books and articles in the areas of moral, political, and legal philosophy.

Kimberly Kessler Ferzan is the Associate Dean for Academic Affairs and Professor of Law at Rutgers University School of Law Camden. She is also the cofounder and codirector of the Institute for Law and Philosophy and is Associate Graduate Faculty in the Philosophy Department at Rutgers New Brunswick. She is coauthor, with Larry Alexander, of Crime and Culpability (Cambridge University Press, 2009) and coeditor of Criminal Law Conversations (Oxford University Press, 2009).

Stephen P. Garvey is Professor of Law and Associate Dean for Academic Affairs at Cornell Law School. His current scholarly interest focuses on the substantive criminal law. He has also written on prison labor, shaming penalties, and jury decision-making in capital cases.

Douglas Husak (Ph.D., J.D., Ohio State University, 1976) is Professor of Philosophy at Rutgers University. He has published three books in criminal law theory: Philosophy of Criminal Law (1987); Overcriminalization (2008); and The Philosophy of Criminal Law: Selected Essays (2010).

Christopher Kutz is Professor of Law in the Jurisprudence and Social Policy Program and Director of the Kadish Center for Law, Morality and Public Affairs at Berkeley Law School, University of California, Berkeley. He is the author of Complicity: Ethics and Law for a Collective Age (Cambridge, 2000) and many articles in criminal law, jurisprudence, and political theory.

Ken Levy is Assistant Professor of Law at LSU Law Center in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. He has published articles in criminal theory and analytic philosophy.

Michael Moore holds the Charles R. Walgreen, Jr., Chair at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, where he is Professor of Law and Philosophy. He has published many books and articles in philosophy of criminal law, including Causation and Responsibility (2009), Placing Blame (1997), Act and Crime (1993), and Law and Psychiatry (1984).

Walter Sinnott-Armstrong is Chauncey Stillman Professor of Practical Ethics in the Philosophy Department and the Kenan Institute for Ethics at Duke University. He has published widely in normative moral theory, metaethics, applied ethics, philosophy of law, epistemology, informal logic, and philosophy of religion.

Carol Steiker is the Howard J. and Katherine W. Aibel Professor of Law at Harvard Law School. She attended Harvard-Radcliffe Colleges and Harvard Law School, where she served as president of the Harvard Law Review, the second woman to hold that position in its then ninety-nine-year history. She is the author of numerous scholarly works in the fields of criminal law, criminal procedure, and capital punishment. She served as coauthor, with Sanford Kadish and Stephen Schulhofer, of the casebook Criminal Law and Its Processes, 8th ed. (2007), as editor of Criminal Procedure Stories (Foundation, 2006), and on the Board of Editors of the Encyclopedia of Crime and Justice, 2nd ed. (Macmillan, 2002).

L. W. Sumner is University Professor Emeritus in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Toronto. He is the author of four books: Abortion and Moral Theory (1981); The Moral Foundation of Rights (1987); Welfare, Ethics, and Happiness (1996); and The Hateful and the Obscene: Studies in the Limits of Free Expression (2004). He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada and recipient of the 2009 Molson Prize in Social Sciences and Humanities from the Canada Council for the Arts. He currently has a book forthcoming on assisted death.

(p. xiv)