The Amber Guyger case treads familiar ground regarding the legitimacy of "Stand Your Ground" laws invoking proportionality, necessity, and self-defense. How do events like this challenge traditional justifications?
Seeking out moral advice from, and offering moral advice to, strangers in a public forum is nothing new. What has changed are the qualifications to claim moral expertise.
Continued political inactivity to confront the growing climate crisis may mean that participation in demonstration is not simply permissible, but may be morally obligatory.
The memeification of climate change protest shows us once again how comedy and tragedy are related. But there may be consequences to fighting the ongoing climate emergency with humor in a transitory medium.
Environmental ethics butts up against religious convictions: should climate change realities alter our beliefs about how to honor the dead?
Gillis's recent dismissal from SNL raises questions about free speech and the boundaries of offensive content.
A criminal record is an enormous obstacle to obtaining employment or housing. The strategy we choose for addressing this problem says a lot about our attitude toward the prospects of rehabilitation.
Does the transcript exonerate the president as his supporters have claimed? And what's the big deal if it doesn't?
The conflict regarding the Djap Wurrung trees in western Victoria presents an opportunity to redress longstanding injustice.
The recent SpaceIL mishap prompts reflection on the unregulated nature of space. Why should we be concerned?