Rick Coste’s podcast on philosophical topics. Very accessible!http://philosophywalk.com/
podcasts of top philosophers interviewed on bite-sized topics…http://philosophybites.com/
- Helen Beebee on Possible Worldsby Edmonds and Warburton on January 14, 2019 at 12:28 pm
Philosophers often talk about possible worlds. Is this just a way of describing counterfactual situations? As Helen Beebee explains, some of them […]
- Paul Sagar on Scepticism about Philosophyby Edmonds and Warburton on November 27, 2018 at 4:09 pm
Throughout its history there have been challenges to the status of philosophy. Paul Sagar discusses some of these in this episode of the Philosophy […]
- Katherine Hawley on Trustworthinessby Edmonds and Warburton on October 7, 2018 at 5:10 pm
Is it always good to be trustworthy? Can trustworthiness come into conflict with other values, such as generosity? Katherine Hawley discusses these […]
Philosophy Talk is a weekly, one-hour radio series produced at Stanford University. The hosts’ down-to-earth and no-nonsense approach brings the richness of philosophic thought to everyday subjects. This is not a lecture or a college course, it’s philosophy in action! Philosophy Talk is a fun opportunity to explore issues of importance to your audience in a thoughtful, friendly fashion, where thinking is encouraged.
Why? Radio is produced by the University of North Dakota’s Institute for Philosophy in Public Life and attempts to bridge the gap between academic philosophy and the public.
Public Ethics Radio
Launched in August 2008, Public Ethics Radio is an innovative online audio broadcast that features scholars and thinkers who engage with ethics in public life. Each episode connects vibrant debates in philosophy with real-world politics, on issues such as military intervention, international trade, and political corruption.
Individual Broadcasts About Doing Philosophy With Children
At Seattle Elementary, Philosopher Helps Kids Explore The ‘Why’ Questions
KPLU Radio’s broadcast and story on philosophy at Seattle’s John Muir Elementary School.
National Humanities Center Webinar for Teachers: Literature and Essential Philosophical Questions
This webinar explores various philosophical questions raised by the following three novels: To Kill A Mockingbird by Harper Lee;The Bluest Eye by Toni Morrison; and The Book Thief by Markus Zusak. The novels all inspire consideration of (among others) the following three philosophical themes: Ethics: What kind of person should I be? Personal identity: Who am I? Social and political philosophy: What is the nature of courage? You can listen to a recording of the webinar and/or download the presentation PDF.
National Humanities Center Webinar for Teachers: Teaching The Book Thief
This is a video of the NHC webinar on teaching Zusak’s The Book Thief
Philosophy Talk’s Episode on Philosophy for Children
Listen in as 4th grade Seattle students at the University of Washington Center for Philosophy for Children discuss identity, happiness and the mind/body problem on Philosophy Talk.