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Nikolay N. Prelovskiy
Born on the 8-th of January in 1982, Moscow. 1999-2008: student of faculty of philosophy at the Moscow State University, specialization at the department of logic. 2002-2003: exchange student of Sun Yatseng University in Guangzhou, China, Chinese language program. 2008-2011: postgraduate student of the sector of logic at the Institute of Philosophy of the Russian Academy of Sciences. In December of 2011 defended the candidate's thesis on bivalent semantics for multivalued logics. 2011-present time: junior research officer of the sector of logic at the Institute of Philosophy of the Russian Academy of Sciences Key research interests: logic, multivalued logics, logical matrices, proof theory, Chinese studies.
Stefan Goltzberg is Post-doc Research at University of Cambridge, Lecturer at Université Libre d Bruxelles, Member at The Perelman Centre for Legal Philosophy of the Free University of Brussels (ULB), Consultant at European Parliament, International Advisor at Springer, Séminaire Langage judiciaire et Argumentationat Institut de Formation Judiciaire. He works in Legal argumentation, Linguistics and Philosophy, looks into the various sorts of arguments: presumption, definition, a fortiori, currently carries a survey on Hebrew key-words in argumentation.
Professor at Faculty of Mathematics and Computer Science of Adam Mickiewicz University, Poznań, Chairman of the Department of Mathematical Logic, former President of Polish Association for Logic and Philosophy of Science.
Einar Duenger Bohn
Born in Norway in 1977. MA in philosophy from the University of Oslo 2004. PhD in philosophy from the University of Massachusetts Amherst 2009. (Supervisor: Jonathan Schaffer). Postdoc at the University of Oslo 2009-2011. Assistant professor in philosophy at the University of Oslo 2011-present. Areas of specialization: metaphysics, philosophy of science, philosophy of religion and philosophical logic. Personal website: www.einarduengerbohn.com
He is a Fellow of the British Academy. He was Nolloth Professor of the Philosophy of the Christian Religion at the University of Oxford from 1985 until 2002. He is best known for his trilogy on the philosophy of theism (The Coherence of Theism, The Existence of God, and Faith and Reason). The central book of this trilogy, The Existence of God (2nd edition, 2004, Oxford University Press) claims that arguments from the existence of laws of nature, those laws as being such as to lead to the evolution of human bodies, and humans being conscious, make it probable that there is a God. He has written a tetralology of books on the meaning and justification of central Christian doctrines (including Providence and the Problem of Evil, Oxford University Press, 1998). He has written at various lengths on many of the other major issues of philosophy (including epistemology, the study of what makes a belief rational or justified, in his book Epistemic Justification); and he has applied his views about what is made probable by what evidence to the evidence about the Resurrection of Jesus in The Resurrection of God Incarnate. He is also well known for his defence of ‘substance dualism’ (the view that humans consist of two parts–soul and body), especially in his book The evolution of the Soul. His new book Mind, Brain, and Free Will claims that substance dualism has the consequence that humans have free will to choose between good and evil. It argues that neuroscience cannot now and could not ever show this claim to be false. He lectures frequently in many different countries.