May Open Thread II


207 thoughts on “May Open Thread II

    1. Ants is obviously an academic code word for niggers.

      Please take your despicable racism elsewhere.

  1. “To execute longtime residents of the United States for traffic violations would clearly be a violation of their human rights” — Jazz Tranley.

    Really nudges my noodle.

    1. Huh… whatever happened to this, the freest blog on the internet? See, this is what happens when you don’t internalize your myrmecological self.

    1. Several. And their friends can see their posts and comments. Many of them have fairly restricted friends lists though, because there are corners of the discipline where people anonymously gossip and speculate about their colleagues’ sex lives, job prospects, where they copy-paste conversations, and so on. How odd!

      1. One important service of metablog is to discourage people from keeping their narcissistic personality disorders on display.

    2. Leiter linked to an excellent post by Jason Brennan at BHL. I sense the Maoists have finally stepped over the line that will bring some pushback.

    3. Have any senior philosophers spoken up on social media about ants? Yes, yes they have, but all of you are ignoring this.

  2. If you don’t think someone who has been identified by others since birth as a Tetramorium can truly have been born a Pheidole, then you are a bigot and may not publish in my journal.

    If you think that a Myrmica can just up and declare themselves a Pogonomyrmex by fiat one day, then boy, I don’t think I have to spell out why you’re a bigot and may not publish in my journal.

    1. YES finally we are getting somewhere! I may not agree with your thesis, but I agree with your incorporation of ants. This is the discussion you all need, even if it’s not the one you deserve.

  3. Lol, the white genocide prof, George Ciccariello-Maher, signed the Hypatia open letter. Of course.

    1. To be fair, so did Joseph Djugashvili of Tiflis College & Seminary at one point. (Alas his name has now been removed).

    1. Lisa Guenther and Lori Gruen! They were near the top signatories on the open letter, and like Chloe Taylor said quickly and visibly attacked her. What a shitty, shitty way to treat your own student; I’ve totally lost respect for them.

      Eating your own young is right.

      1. I think we need a cast of characters list.

        Rebecca Tuval, the original criminal, who has successfully submitted a doctoral thesis at Vanderbilt University, as well as perpetrating a thought-crime at the journal Hypatia.

        The Advisory Committee for her PhD thesis at Vanderbilt:
        Advisor Name Title
        Kelly Oliver Committee Chair
        Charles Scott Committee Member
        David Wood Committee Member
        José Medina Committee Member
        Lisa Guenther Committee Member
        Lori Gruen Committee Member

        Chloe Taylor, Professor at Alberta and self-confessed friend of Tuval, so clearly guilty by association; she possesses a PhD in philosophy from Toronto.

        There is also a Nora Semenstain at the University of Tennessee, which I understand is a football rival of Vanderbilt.

        1. You are free to engage in hyperbole, but you are not free to engage in ignorants, that is, ignoring the ants!

  4. BTW Hasn’t been noted yet that Bruce Jenner is neither a woman, nor “trans,” anything. Go ahead and REEEE.

  5. Enzo Rossi · May 2, 2017 at 12:56 pm
    OK so this is what this is about: some scholars want a methodological monopoly. They don’t want people to write about trans issues in the analytic style, at least not without lots of nods (and citations) to auto-ethnographic and/or postmodernist literature. They fear what some have called, bizarrely, “philosophical gentrification”. And they know that organising e-mobs is more effective than attacking the gentrifiers’ arguments.

  6. Fantastic, thoughtful comment over at ‘philmetablog’ which was set up to deal with the ‘ant problem’. I thought I’d repost it here (I didn’t write it) in case the philmetablog doesn’t take off and this place remains dominant. I think one or two italicizations may have gotten lost but the original is at

    2 May, 2017
    Couple more thoughts on this:

    1. Deadnaming. Like (I presume) most people outside this particular academic-political ghetto, I had never heard this expression before. But it really epitomizes something. It’s just too obvious the way certain ‘conceptual’ innovations serve the interests of the group. It sounds awful, doesn’t it? You can just see the wide-eyed expression of horror. I can’t believe he deadnamed zer! It sounds a bit like murder or something. But here’s what it amounted to: Tuvel used the expression ‘Caitlyn (formerly Bruce) Jenner’. That’s it. This was one of the mob’s main examples of Tuvel’s departing so widely from ‘scholarly’ norms that her paper was awful enough to be retracted by the journal.

    2. Transracial vs transgender. Ever since the Jenner and Dolezal stories came out at nearly the same time, this has been the elephant in the room for ‘activist scholars’. Didn’t we hear for decades about how race is a social construct and gender is a social construct, as if both of these were major insights, crucial to understanding all kinds of oppression? And yet here was as clear a case as one could want of race and gender being treated by our ideological overlords as if they had nothing in common whatever. This wasn’t whimsical, either: you could see how they couldn’t possibly treat the cases as remotely similar, it was too glaringly inconsistent with any number of their other irreversible ideological commitments. And yet it was just really hard to give a plausible account of what the huge, huge difference was supposed to be. In any genuine community of intellectual inquiry, this would be viewed as an opportunity to take stock, clarify concepts, question presuppositions, and so on. Compare ‘Why exactly is later-term abortion different from infanticide?’ Obviously very few ‘progressives’ have ever really taken this question at all seriously, but at least they’ve recognized that, in the context of actual philosophy, they’re obliged to pretend to.

    I think that here we have the key to the extraordinarily frenzied hysteria that has greeted Tuvel’s paper. Follow the affect: it’s not because what Tuvel wrote was so implausible or hard to defend: it’s precisely because on the face of it it’s just so obvious. It’s the most clearly-marked pressure-point in their whole massive ideological edifice. What can they do when it’s attacked, if they have basically no argumentative resources? There’s no alternative to screaming bloody murder.

    3. Scholarly standards. Since they have basically no counterarguments, they have to claim that the reason the article should be retracted is that is doesn’t meet fundamental standards of scholarship. (The only other option I can think of is to try to turn it into basically a health-and-safety issue; Mark Lance’s attempts to justify censorship in order to prevent ‘predictable harms’ resulting from the ‘cavalier bantering-about’ of certain ideas functions as a kind of reductio of this kind of approach.) The point at which we are asked to take this seriously is the point at which we start to feel seriously insulted. Are we supposed to believe that the activists would have regarded an article somehow defending (that is, trying to defend) the relevant orthodoxy, but exhibiting the same alleged ‘scholarly deficiencies’, as similarly requiring retraction? That this has nothing to do with content? One can’t even take seriously the idea that one’s supposed to take this seriously. And the endless cant from Amy Donahue and others about the importance of upholding scholarly standards! From these people? Have you read any ‘philosophical’ work on ‘trans*’ issues lately? (What’s with the asterisk, by the way? I mean, obviously it’s a shibboleth — Drabek uses it — but what’s it supposed to be about?)

    The only good news here is that politicized ‘scholarship’ gets even more discredited, and more enemies of intellectual inquiry identify themselves by scurrying out of the woodwork to sign petitions.

    1. The problem (for you) is that there is no “ant problem”, only the ant perspective! Which, of course, is being shut down here.

        1. Can you give me three reasons why? If not, then your vertebrate bias is stronger than I initially realized!

  7. Wondering if anyone knows about this…. if a journal retracts and apologizes for an article, do they still have the publication rights? Or could Tuvel now submit and get it published elsewhere? Given that the philosophy community basically seems to think that what Hypatia did is egregious and disturbing, it would probably be quite a feather in the cap of a more scholarly journal if they could give it a home.

    1. Hold on, my friend. Tuvel’s stuff is crap, and keeps being crap despite the awful treatment she is receiving. no serious journal would publish that rubbish….
      oh wait: Phil Imprint just published the Sexual Orientation by Robinoff, so sure: they will publish Tuvel’s crap as well.

      1. I mean, if by “just” you mean over a year ago, then sure. And what makes that paper “rubbish” and/or “crap”? Try to use reason instead of your low-effort edgelord rhetoric.

        1. 2:22 here. Tuvel’s arguments are sound, sure, but are worth a chat over a beer – at least if your IQ is 130 or more. I was taking philosophy papers to be a bit deeper. but yeah, the profession is now filled with low IQ people and the platitudes of Tuvel look like a piece of good philosophy.

      2. Nah, I think it’s probably interesting, since it hit such a nerve and was an actual inquiry, not just a moral tirade or a bit of virtue signalling. It might not be part of core analytic philosophy, but it might still be a piece of writing that, especially given the reaction, out to be published in an appropriate place.

  8. Someone is using social media to harass some of the people who signed the petition against Tuvel’s piece. This shit really has to stop.

  9. I’ve seen a lot of people quietly take down the nastiest ad hominem comments they made against Tuvel this weekend, which I find a troubling evasion of responsibility.

    Do these people stand by their comments, or not? If they do, they should leave them up. If not, they should apologize.

    1. Putting the content of what they said aside, I don’t think it’s fair to criticize that form of behavior in itself, said one anonymous commenter to another. Though maybe they were happy to have their name on the comment when they thought it was going to score them some points.

      1. Fair enough. Still, though, we’re just anonymous jerks posting in an online cesspool. We could be anybody, and in all probability we’re nobodies. When you castigate someone openly, you’re generally expressing the expectation that you ought to get away with it, which in turn implies a support for norms on which the person you castigate should have lower status than you (at least in the context). That’s not thing.

  10. An update from the statement writers:

    “Note from statement writers (added 5/1, at approximately the 520th signatory): “We acknowledge that this statement should have named anti-Blackness directly. The statement is not an exhaustive summary of the many harms caused by this article. We hope it will at least serve as a way to register that harm and issue a demand for a retraction. This is one step in the direction of seeking accountability for the harms committed by its publishing– and to begin a conversation about the larger problems with our discipline it represents. And we thank Chanda Prescod-Weinstein (and others) for pointing out the dangerous erasure of anti-Blackness and the erasure of the Black labor on which the rhetoric of our own letter is built””

    lol even the statement of protest was “problematic”! HEADS MUST ROLL FOR THIS

  11. In this post, I reproduce a comment from Mark Norris Lance on a Facebook post made by John Corvino regarding le l’affaire de Tuvel. This comment needs to be entered into disciplinary public consciousness before it vanishes from the internet.

    Lance: ” I’ve put quite a few criticisms of the article out publicly. Those criticisms are correct. If you want to substantively engage with them, please do, but just announcing that everyone criticizing the paper is wrong, and arguing in bad faith suggests to me that you are not actually competent to be in this discussion because the criticisms are pretty basic.”

    The sheer spectacle of self-indulgent hubris is a wonder to behold. I suppose this is what happens when one abandons realism to enter the space of reasons.

    1. I’m glad to see that Corvino has convinced some people that they need to back off, but it’s a little sickening to see some of the leaders of the mob declare the importance of being kind without taking any public steps to remedy the situation they’ve caused. I guess now they’ll submit their letter to Hypatia to demand the retraction with kindness in their hearts and their names hidden from public view.

      1. I know — Kukla and Lance applaud the vile open letter to Hypatia — then pose for a misty-eyed group hug, singing a hymn to kindness. It has all the conviction of the sentimental tears of Fyodor Karamazov.

        Lance in particular continues to outdo himself:

        But presenting this as if the main focus of critics has been an attack on Tuvel, is simply not true… [N]othing in the letter, nothing I’ve seen from prominent philosophers attacks her.

        (That’s from the DN thread.) The only serious question this raises is: Is he just pretending to be stupid? As if the signing of the open letter to Hypatia by Lori Gruen and Lisa Guenther, who were both examiners of Tuvel’s PhD (just to take an especially piquant and shameful example), couldn’t possibly be interpreted as a hostile act!

        Then there’s this:

        Despite the point having already been made several times, person after person continues to say things like this: “Most bad scholarship goes quietly into the night unread and uncited. Why is this one viewed as a moral crime?”… That is the question being posed over and over as if it is a serious one. Well, then, I suppose a serious answer would start with the murder of trans folks on the street, their brutal treatment by police, their constant public shaming and abuse…

        (I especially love the implicit appeal for sympathy — eyeroll, sigh — on account of the tedium and indignity of having to point out the obvious yet again to these benighted idiots.) Yeah, the only problem here is that, if you look at the criticisms of Tuvel, including those on the thread to which Lance is here contributing, a huge proportion of them clearly allege or imply that her paper’s ‘scholarly deficiencies’ alone warrant its retraction. There is rarely the slightest suggestion that they would not have warranted it if it weren’t for all the horrible harm the paper was contributing to. On the contrary, the ‘purely scholarly’ nature of the objections is frequently emphasized, in a risibly futile attempt to conceal their ideological motivation. Furthermore — and I want you to read this question carefully, Mark — if the real problem is the harm, why mention the scholarly nature of the ‘deficiencies’ at all? — let alone give it so much emphasis.

    1. “I imagine that my departure from the thread will be interpreted by some as a concession to your argument. It’s not.”

      Don’t worry, Justin. Only good philosophers change their credences when they can’t refute an argument with a conclusion they don’t like. And no one would ever confuse you for a good philosopher.

      1. He also tries to refute Hellie’s argument by ad hominem reasoning: Hellie was Ludlow’s friend, therefore his argument is not valid. Weinberg is a pathetic savage clown who should be driven into the sea.

      1. The comments are pretty juvenile. It’s not a good look to interrupt someone’s discussion with petty insults and spam. If you think the guy is wrong, let him make his feeble argument. Attacking him wildly lets people fall back on the “comments on posts about feminism justify feminism” line.

        1. No, what is “juvenile” is first install larvae (not naming names). JJI is basically an alate queen!

    1. Kipnis notes many times in the book that there are legitimate Title IX claims that are handled badly. I don’t remember her saying that campus rape activists in general were *all* nuts, so I don’t know what the reports of reasonable activists are supposed to show. On Pogin, it speaks well of her that she flagged the procedural irregularity, but that hardly vindicates her, given that she filed so many absurd complaints in the first place.

      One thing that’s good about Ichikawa’s post is the focus on administrative power and procedural fairness, and the overlapping consensus that these are problem areas. That hasn’t generated as much discussion here as it should have. People who are generally at odds and heavily polarized might still be able to make progress through discussion of those issues.

    2. “Meanwhile, Itchy continues to masturbate into his own face:”

      Still laughing as I type this. Good one!

          1. Regular expressions won’t help you learn about ants! Though they may help you sort through some ant data… so actually maybe they will!

      1. ‘“Meanwhile, Itchy continues to masturbate into his own face:”

        Still laughing as I type this. Good one!’

        Agreed. Amazing.

  12. I would say that I can’t believe I was banned from this, the freest of blogs on the internet. But, I’ve come to accept that people don’t like ants, so they’re trying to ban ants… interesting!

    1. Whatever happened to free speech (and freedom of religion)? I guess pmmm wants to shut this down. Oh well, 13,000+ species of ants outlast us all.

  13. Here’s something the moderator can do–let BB and his brother do their thing, and once or twice a day cull their comments from the blog. I predict that a week or two of that will discourage the guys.

    But you should leave the comments from the earlier threads. Given the way the Kipnis and Hypatia malfeasances are coming into wider discussion, it will be good to have a record of how the Blanchards behaved.

      1. Bravo. Here’s hoping the Blanchards hate-read the blog in the interim and see what’s going on. They came at a perfect time. And they’ve no doubt raised the visibility of the metablogs in the circles the traffic in.

      2. Is the owner of PMMMB trolling everyone by claiming to “ban” someone from posting on a blog that doesn’t require comment moderation, and in a planet that has something called “The Tor Browser”?

    1. “it will be good to have a record of how the Blanchards behaved.”

      I can see the stories now. During a time when there were wide-ranging public discussions of the Kipnis and Hypatia controversies in multiple venues, there was also a blog where people (no one knows how many, could be 100, could be 10) discussed these issues anonymously, along with gossip and speculation about named people’s sex lives, assaults and assault allegations, job prospects, physical appearance, quality as scholars, etc. And do you know what the Blanchard Bros had the /gall/ to do in this anonymous forum? They came in and posted jokes about ants. Can you believe it? What kinds of monsters are these people?

      1. Dear Ben or Josh: no matter how many times you post this, it still isn’t a correct characterization of the content of this blog.

        1. “it still isn’t a correct characterization of the content of this blog.”
          So true. Other stuff happens on this blog, too!

      2. Right, and I’m sure you’d say the same thing if they posted two dozen inane comments a day at Feminist Philosophers. You wouldn’t say they were being disruptive.

        1. “Right, and I’m sure you’d say the same thing if they posted two dozen inane comments a day at Feminist Philosophers. You wouldn’t say they were being disruptive.

          We can suppose the author’s a hypocrite for the sake of argument – but yeah, it’s pretty implausible that this is what the stories would be! Also, the description in the story hardly describes the comment threads at FP. Plus, generally the FP authors themselves are only nominally pseudonymous.

  14. Hi guys. Any suggestions as to what can we do about the far-left threat to philosophy, apart from posting comments on this blog?

    1. But haven’t you read people’s replies to the Blanchards? This blog is enormously important and influential. People check it when they are on search committees, they sift through the comments to figure out what’s going on, and they always believe people’s claims about who is who in the comments.

  15. From the Mark Lance comment posted above: “Lance: ”I’ve put quite a few criticisms of the article out publicly. Those criticisms are correct.”

    I didn’t realize that those criticisms are correct, thank you for pointing that out!!!!! Where can I pick up my pitchfork and torch?!

    1. That it’s followed immediately by this is really hilarious: “just announcing that everyone criticizing the paper is wrong, and arguing in bad faith suggests to me that you are not actually competent to be in this discussion”

  16. You shall bind them as a sign on your hand and they shall be as frontals on your forehead.​ ​You shall write them on the doorposts of your house and on your gates​:

    Elise Springer, Wesleyan University
    Alexis Shotwell, Carleton University
    Dilek Huseyinzadegan, Emory University
    Lori Gruen, Wesleyan University
    Shannon Winnubst, Ohio State University
    B. Tamsin Kimoto, Emory University
    Marie Draz, San Diego State University
    Alice MacLachlan, York University
    Axelle Karera, Wesleyan University
    H. Rakes, Oregon State University
    Tempest Henning, Vanderbilt University
    Andrew Dilts, Loyola Marymount University/Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton
    Don Deere, Loyola Marymount University
    Mairead Sullivan, Loyola Marymount University
    Emily Garcia, Northeastern Illinois University
    Sina Kramer, Loyola Marymount University
    Claire Colebrook, Pennsylvania State University
    C. Riley Snorton, Cornell University
    Alison Reiheld, Southern Illinois University – Edwardsville
    Verena Erlenbusch, University of Memphis
    Luvell Anderson, University of Memphis
    Christina Friedlaender, University of Memphis
    Sami Schalk, University of Wisconsin – Madison
    Che Gossett, Rutgers University
    Joy Ellison, Ohio State University
    Patti Duncan, Oregon State University
    Lauren Freeman, University of Louisville
    Aimi Hamraie, Vanderbilt University
    Qwo-Li Driskill, Oregon State University
    Gaile Polhaus, Jr., Miami University of Ohio
    Samantha Brennan, Western University (London, Ontario, Canada)
    Yannik Thiem, Villanova University
    Gayle Salamon, Princeton University
    David Kazanjian, University of Pennsylvania/Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton
    Adriel M. Trott, Wabash College
    Leigh M. Johnson, Christian Brothers University
    Emanuela Bianchi, New York University
    Cynthia Willett, Emory University
    Lisa Guenther, Vanderbilt University
    Sharyn Clough, Oregon State University
    Sabeen Ahmed, Vanderbilt University
    Jasmine Wallace, Villanova University
    Sarah Hansen, California State University Northridge
    Brendan Moore, Emory University
    Catherine Clune-Taylor, Princeton University
    Michael Floyd, Oregon State University
    Stephanie Jenkins, Oregon State University
    Whitney Ronshagen, Emory University
    Tarik Dobbs, University of Michigan-Ann Arbor
    Megan Dean, Georgetown University
    Arielle Amiri, DePaul University
    Edward Kazarian, Rowan University
    Jake Yocham, University of California, Irvine School of Law
    Hannah Hjerpe-Schroeder, Emory University
    Erin Grogan, University of Illinois at Urbana Champaign
    Nishant Shahani, Washington State University
    Claudia Garcia-Rojas, Northwestern University
    Liam Aranda, Northwestern University
    Cassie Herbert, Georgetown University
    Hajjar Baban, University of Wisconsin-Madison
    Sara Saba, Emory University
    Hector Ramirez-Kimoto, Unaffiliated
    Jared Rodríguez, Northwestern University
    Sarah Kathryn Marshall, University of Memphis
    Eric A. Stanley, University of California, Riverside
    Joseph Stramondo, San Diego State University
    Sara Ahmed, Independent Scholar
    Jana McAuliffe, University of Arkansas Little Rock
    M. Shadee Malaklou, Beloit College
    Emma Gunderson, University of California, Irvine School of Law
    Lilyana Levy, Emory University
    Jessica Decker, California State University, San Marcos
    Sara-Maria Sorentino, University of California, Irvine
    Deniz Durmus, John Carroll University
    Harold Braswell, St. Louis University
    Nikki Karalekas, Washington University
    Amber Kelsie, University of Pittsburgh
    Nora Berenstain, University of Tennessee, Knoxville
    Danai Mupotsa, University of the Witwatersrand
    Cori Wong, Colorado State University
    Carmen Mitchell, California State University, San Marcos
    Samantha Norman, Fordham University
    CV Vitolo-Haddad, University of Wisconsin-Madison
    Simone Kolysh, CUNY Graduate Center
    Ellen Samuels, University of Wisconsin-Madison
    Eli Kean, Michigan State University
    Zoe Samudzi, University of California, San Francisco
    Pamela Wynne Butler, University of Notre Dame
    Katrina England, Binghamton University
    Michael Norton, University of Arkansas Little Rock
    Hex Larsen, University of Southern California
    Alden Jones, University of Texas-Austin
    Catherine Ross-Stroud, University of Wisconsin River Falls
    Leah J. Reinert, University of Northern Colorado
    Bogdan Popa, Oberlin College
    Ege Selin Islekel, Loyola Marymount University
    Christopher Williams, Rutgers Newark
    Elizabeth Bennett Atwood, Colorado State University
    Judith Rodriguez, University of California, Irvine
    alithia zamantakis, Georgia State University
    Sasha Klupchak, Emory University
    Madeline Eller, Georgetown University
    Jami Weinstein, Linköping University
    T.J. Jourian, Independent Scholar
    Desiree Valentine, Penn State University
    Andrés Sandoval, University of California Santa Cruz
    Naveen Minai, Institute of Business Administration (Pakistan)
    María de la C. Salvador, DePaul University
    Lauren Nuckols, Penn State University
    FIona Kumari Campbell, University of Dundee, Scotland
    Adam Schwartz, Oregon State University
    Fanny Söderbäck, DePaul University
    Justin Strong, University of California, Irvine
    James South, Marquette University
    Christina A. León, Oregon State University
    Sara Kolmes, Georgetown University
    Courtney Miller, Binghamton University
    Mehra Gharibian, UC Irvine
    Benita de Robillard, University of the Witwatersrand
    Shouta Brown, University of Memphis
    İmge Oranlı, Koç University, Istanbul
    Susana L. Gallardo, San Jose State University
    Celia Bardwell-Jones, University of Hawai’i at Hilo
    Mijke van der Drift, Goldsmiths, University of London
    Daniel Tillapaugh, California Lutheran University
    Darci Doll, Delta College
    Amanda Armstrong, University of Michigan
    Brady Heiner, California State University, Fullerton
    Joel Michael Reynolds, Emory University
    Eliza Steinbock, Leiden University Center for the Arts in Society
    Zara Bain, University of Bristol
    Maria Bates, Pierce College
    Sandeep Bakshi, University of Le Havre, France
    Rachel McKinnon, College of Charleston
    Emma Sheppard, Edge Hill University
    Barrett Emerick, St. Mary’s College of Maryland
    Nicolle Brancazio, University of Wollongong
    Luana Ross, GWSS, University of Washington
    J.R. Latham, University of Melbourne
    Michelle N. Huang, Penn State
    Kelli Potter, Utah Valley University
    Sabrina Aggleton, Penn State University
    Mary McGinnis, Ball State University
    Daniel Allen, Villanova University
    Jeanine Weekes Schroer, University of Minnesota Duluth
    Max Baumkel, Vanderbilt University
    Theodra Bane, Villanova University
    Quin Rich, Emory University
    Naomi Scheman, University of Minnesota, emerita
    Rocío Zambrana, University of Oregon
    Jane Dryden, Mount Allison University
    Erica Rand, Bates College
    Perry Zurn, University of Pennsylvania
    Elena Ruiz, Michigan State University
    Cáel M Keegan, Grand Valley State University
    Melanie Adley , Vanderbilt University
    Alyssa Hillary, University of Rhode Island
    Sydney Silberman, Vanderbilt University
    Austin H Johnson, Kent State University
    Janine Jones, University of North Carolina, Greensboro
    Dana Howard, National Institutes of Health
    Susana Loza, Hampshire College
    Sarah Kizuk, Marquette University
    Kadin Henningsen, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
    Robin James, UNC Charlotte
    Morey Williams, Villanova University
    Jason Read, University of Southern Maine
    Lorna Bracewell, University of Nebraska Kearney
    Adrienne Brune, Averett University
    Brian Jara, Towson University
    Eli R Green, Widener University, Center for Human Sexuality Studies
    Chris Barcelos, University of Wisconsin Madison
    Cynthia Wu, SUNY at Buffalo
    Sarah Clark Miller, Penn State University
    Andrew Johnson, University of California, Santa Barbara
    Alfred Frankowski, Northeastern Illinois University
    Amy Donahue, Kennesaw State University
    C Dalrymple-Fraser, University of Toronto
    Maria Peña, MPA, JDc, Baylor Law School
    Karen Frost-Arnold, Hobart & William Smith Colleges
    Mauro Cabral Grinspan, GATE
    Andrea Pitts, UNC Charlotte
    Whitney Mutch, University of Alambama, Tuscaloosa
    Juno Salazar Parrenas, Ohio State University
    Karen Rice, Georgetown University
    Julinna Oxley, Coastal Carolina University
    Lee Penn, University of Minnesota – Twin Cities
    Zenzele Isoke, University of Minnesota
    Shanté Paradigm Smalls, St. John’s University
    Long Bui, Wesleyan University
    Shaeeda Mensah, Penn State University
    Erin L. Durban-Albrecht, Illinois State University
    Christopher Culp, Trocaire College
    Alexis Lothian, University of Maryland College Park
    Cristina Serna, Colgate University
    Lorena Muñoz, University of Minnesota
    Elena Long, PhD, University of New Hampshire
    Jessica Namakkal, Duke University
    Kelsey Borrowman, Villanova University
    Stephanie Kerschbaum, University of Delaware
    Atticus Cameron, Baltimore City College
    Holly Moore, Luther College
    Abby Scribne, Emory University
    GPat Patterson, Ball State University
    Florence Ashley, McGill University
    Matt Tierney, Penn State – University Park
    Dawn Chisebe, Kenyon College
    Lyn Radke, Vanderbilt University
    Rachel McNealis, Marquette University
    Rick Elmore, Appalachian State University
    Abigail Boggs, Wesleyan University
    Rose Bel, Syracuse University
    Karijn van den Berg, PhD, Aberystwyth University
    Cynthia Wang, Cal State LA
    Clare Forstie, Northwestern University
    Jenny L. Davis, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
    Habiba Diallo, University of London
    Andrea Long Chu, New York University
    Jack Leff, University of North Carolina at Charlotte
    Jeremy Bell, Georgia Southern University
    Laura Brant, Colorado State University
    Daniel Smith, Pennsylvania State University
    Ephraim Das Janssen, Fordham University
    Hanna Lipkind, Vanderbilt University
    Patricia L. Grosse, Drexel University
    Jill Gillespie, Denison University
    Brenna McCaffrey, CUNY Graduate Center
    Lisa Miracchi, University of Pennsylvania
    Jennifer Stoever, Binghamton University
    Angela Jones, Farmingdale State College, SUNY
    Sabrina Aggleton, Penn State University
    Mae Miller, CUNY Graduate Center
    Chrystie Myketiak, University of Brighton
    greg zoda, Baylor University
    Sara Bijani, Michigan State University
    Mark Lance, Georgetown University
    Nancy McHugh, Wittenberg University
    Jigna Desai, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities
    Carleigh Morgan, King’s College London
    Janet Werther, The Graduate Center, CUNY
    Rebecca Carter, Virginia Commonwealth University
    Nick Thuot, Iowa State University
    Jason Wyckoff, Independent Scholar
    Hyacinth Piel, University of Illinois at Chicago
    Mike Gill, Syracuse University

    ​​Gwendolyn Beetham, Rutgers University
    Ammon Allred, University of Toledo
    Michael Wei-Chih LIU, National Yang-Ming University
    Jason Byron, University of Pittsburgh Medical Center
    Mary Dickman, University of Massachusetts Amherst
    Jennifer Gammage, DePaul University
    Peter Capretto, Vanderbilt University
    Erika Brown, Villanova University
    Lake Elrod, UC Santa Cruz
    KJ Surkan, MIT
    Zoe Brigley Thompson, The Ohio State University
    Janice Dowell, Syracuse University
    Jake Jackson, Temple University
    Isabel Engelbert, Johnson County Community College
    Forrest Deacon, The New School for Social Research
    Maya Goldenberg, University of Guelph
    Viki Peer, University of South Florida
    Alaina L. Monts, University of Texas at Austin
    M Hernandez, UNC Chapel Hill
    James K. Stanescu, American University
    Nancy McHugh, Wittenberg University
    Chanda Prescod-Weinstein, University of Washington
    Jana Clark, Indiana University Bloomington
    D.E. Wittkower, Old Dominion University
    Shayne Sanscartier, University of Toronto
    Alina Boyden, University of Wisconsin-Madison
    Tyler DeAtley, Rider University
    Dave Mesing, Villanova University
    Axel Mueller, Northwestern Philosophy
    Melissa Johnson, Southwestern University
    Séagh Kehoe, University of Nottingham
    Debra Carroll-Beight, Lund University
    Sarah Boeshart, University of Florida
    alex cruse, unaffiliated
    Beth Capper, Brown University
    Katie Howard, Emory University
    Eli Erlick, University of California, Santa Cruz
    Myrl Bream, Virginia Commonwealth University
    Nael Bhanji, York Universiry, Canada
    Andrea Breau, The Ohio State University
    Fiona Maeve Geist, Hampshire College
    Samantha Perez, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities
    Kathy Kiloh, OCAD University
    Hilarie Ashton, CUNY Graduate Center
    Lisa King, University of Tennessee
    Lana Lin, The New School
    Jami McFarland, Western University
    Jill Gordon, Colby College
    Ryan van Nood, Purdue University
    Lena Palacios, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities
    Joshua Bastian Cole, Cornell University
    Saba Fatima, Southern Illinois University Edwardsville
    Lynne Tirrell, University of Massachusetts Boston
    Dundee Lackey, Texas Woman’s University
    Alisa Carse, Georgetown University
    Lynne Huffer, Emory University
    Thomas J Billard , University of Southern California
    Ellie Anderson, Muhlenberg College
    C. Fullarton, Emory University
    Susan Livingston, Indiana State University
    Crystal McKinnon, La Trobe University
    Mimi Thi Nguyen, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign
    Thomas J Billard, University of Southern California
    Franco Barchiesi, Ohio State University
    Caleb Knapp, University of Washington
    Thomas J Billard, University of Southern California
    R.A. Briggs, Stanford University
    Amelia M. Wirts, Boston College
    Mimi Khuc, University of Maryland
    Margot Weiss, Wesleyan University
    Talia Mae Bettcher, California State University, Los Angeles
    Krista Benson, Ohio State University
    Angela Carter, University of Minnesota
    Isa Zuluaga, Mount Holyoke College, Posse Foundations Scholar
    Francisco J. Galarte, University of Arizona
    Julia Gibson, Michigan State University
    Sana Rizvi, De Montfort University
    Katrina Haaksma, Calvin College
    Julian Long, B.A. 2004, Women’s Studies, The College of William & Mary
    Victoria Dickman-Burnett, University of Cincinnati
    Hannah Bacon, Stony Brook University
    Mario I. Suarez, Texas A&M University, Ph.D. Student
    Hilary Malatino, Penn State University
    Erica Chu, University of Illinois–Chicago
    Fiacha Heneghan, Vanderbilt University
    Isaac West, Vanderbilt University
    Janaya Crevier, Calvin College
    Lori Watson, University of San Diego
    Eliana Peck, Vanderbilt University
    T.J. Tallie, Washington and Lee University
    Sarah E Watkins, Independent Scholar
    Angela Asbell, California State University, San Bernardino
    Danny Khuu, University of California Santa Barbara
    Naomi Greyser, University of Iowa
    Darian Spearman, University of Connecticut
    George Hoagland, Minneapolis College of Art & Design
    Larisa Kingston, Mann Temple University
    Cabell Gathman, University of Wisconsin-Madison
    Yolanda Estes, Mississippi State University (Retired)
    An Sasala, The University of Kansas
    Sarah Tyson, University of Colorado Denver
    Eden Osucha, Bates College
    Jack Turner, University of Washington
    Heather Stewart, University of Colorado, Boulder
    Kris Gebhard, George Mason University
    Marcia Ochoa, University of California, Santa Cruz
    Stephen Dillon, Hampshire College
    Aren Aizura, University of Minnesota
    Florentien Verhage, Washington and Lee University
    Sofia Huerter, University of Washington
    R. Gonzalez Martin, University of Texas
    V Chaudhry, Northwestern University
    Julia Gibson, Michigan State University
    Victoria Dickman-Burnett, University of Cincinnati
    Elliott H. Powell, University of Minnesota
    Taylor Edelhart, New York University
    Keeli Armitage, Eckerd College
    Amanda Swarr, University of Washington, Seattle
    Natalie Oswin, McGill University
    Priya Kandaswamy, Mills College
    Brandon J. Manning, University of Nevada, Las Vegas
    Victoria Dickman-Burnett, University of Cincinnati
    Aisha Lockridge, Saint Joseph’s University
    Gilbert Caluya, University of Melbourne
    Karma R. Chávez, University of Texas-Austin
    Gyunghee Park, University College Cork
    Juliana Hu Pegues, University of Minnesota
    Alana Lentin, Western Sydney University
    MaryKatherine Ramsey, The Ohio State University
    Brit Schulte, School of the Art Institute of Chicago
    Ben Brucato, University of Massachusetts Amherst
    Laine Zisman newman, University of Toronto
    Zahari Richter, Incoming GWU graduate student
    Kyle Shupe, University of Cincinnati
    Sirin Yilmaz, New York University
    Chris Taylor, University of Chicago
    Edmond Y. Chang, University of Oregon
    Desiree Melton, Notre Dame of Maryland University
    Jessica Pabón, SUNY New Paltz
    Jasmine Noelle Yarish, University of California, Santa Barbara
    Salvador Vidal Ortiz, American University
    Lotta Kähkönen, University of Turku
    Kathryn Clancy, University of Illinois
    MacRorie Dean, The Ohio State University
    L. Syd M Johnson, Michigan Technological University
    Juliana Martínez, American University
    Jennifer Suchland, Ohio State University
    Tyler A. Colwell Marquette University (Incoming)
    Nat Hurley, University of Alberta
    Melinda Robb, Emory University
    Linda Lund, London School of Economics
    Ronald Mendoza-de Jesús, University of Southern California
    Eleonora Joensuu, Simon Fraser University
    Corinne Mason, Brandon University, Canada
    Anna Swartz, Michigan Technological University graduate student
    Sade Kondelin, University of Turku
    Roewan Crowe, University of Winnipeg, Canada
    Deja Beamon, Ohio State University
    Robin Nelson, Santa Clara University
    Karen Lawford, University of Ottawa
    Tiffany Florvil, University of New Mexico
    Cleo Woelfle-Erskine, Feminist Studies UC Santa Cruz
    Matt Franks, University of West Georgia
    Anja Kanngieser, University of Wollongong
    Sebastian Ramirez, Vanderbilt University PhD Student
    Lindsay Blewett, York University, Toronto, Canada
    Christine Manganaro, Maryland Institute College of Art
    Benny LeMaster, California State University, Long Beach
    Sarah Suhail, Arizona State University
    Jordan Daniels, Emory University
    Dana Rognlie, University of Oregon
    Emily R. Douglas, McGill University
    Marika Rose, University of Winchester
    Suzanne Neefus, Michigan State University
    Harlan Weaver, Kansas State University
    Victor Szabo, University of Virginia
    Erin Morris, SUNY Cortland
    Tani Sebro, Miami University of Ohio
    Ayanna Spencer, Michigan State University
    Elisabeth Lund Engebretsen, University of Oslo
    Jennifer Ellerman-Queen, University of South Florida
    Noah Tamarkin, The Ohio State University
    Tristan Josephson, California State University, Sacramento
    Harry Gilbert, University of Southern California
    Victoria Dickman-Burnett, University of Cincinnati
    Kavita Maya. SOAS University of London
    Krista Miranda, Middlebury College
    Adrian Flores, University of Arizona
    Jonathan D. Singer, DePaul University
    Emi Riiko, University of Glasgow
    Melissa Boshans, University of Illinois at Chicago
    Julia Polyck-O’Neill, Brock University
    Alice Cavanagh, McMaster University
    Laura S. Logan, Hastings College
    Miguel Gualdrón, DePaul University
    Claudia Murphy, Minnesota State Community and Technical College
    Emily Waters, Illinois State University
    Wendy Christensen, William Paterson University
    Elizabeth Balskus, University of Oregon
    Sailakshmi Ramgopal, Trinity College
    Hentyle Yapp, New York University
    Dana Seitler, University of Toronto
    Nirmala Erevelles, The University of Alabama
    James Callahan, Emory University
    Ana Ferreira, University of Indinapolis
    Robert Hill, Michigan State University
    Ricardo Friaz California State University, Stanislaus
    Sarah Dowling, University of Washington Bothell
    Jennifer Moorman, Loyola Marymount University
    Cristy Yeung, CUNY Queens
    Roksana Badruddoja, Manhattan College
    Avery Everhart, University of Southern California
    Amanda Lehr, Vanderbilt University
    Bryn Buchanan, University of California, Davis
    Caitlin Shanley, Temple University
    Rebecca Kennedy, Denison University
    Chris Nelsen, Clark College
    Experience Bryon , Royal Central School of Speech and Drama London
    Anthony Kim, Colorado State University
    Joseph McCarthy, Marquette University Law School
    Rachael Neu, Florida Atlantic University
    Zack Sievers, Villanova University
    Cade Johnson, Central European University
    KT Pinion, Stony Brook University
    Nat Raha, University of Sussex / Edinburgh College of Art
    Benjamin I. J. Mintzer, Columbia University in the City of New York
    Harrison Apple, University of Arizona
    L. Crémier, Université du Québec à Montréal
    Chase Hobbs-Morgan, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities
    Tracy Rutler, Penn State University
    Terri Vescio, Penn State University
    Tiffany Tsantsoulas, Penn State
    Alec Magnet, The CUNY Graduate Center and City College of New York
    Bethany M. Coston, Virginia Commonwealth University
    Simon D. Elin Fisher, University of Wisconsin-Madison
    Clark Pignedoli, Université du Québec à Montréal
    Ruben Zecena, University of Arizona
    Brandon Peter Masterman, New York University
    Katie Terezakis, RIT
    Charis Thompson, UC Berkeley
    Katie Kretsch, Hamline University
    CJ Venable Schaefbauer, Kent State University
    Ashley Mog, University of Kansas
    Erin Vonnahme, Miami University of Ohio
    Sophia Seawell, Utrecht University
    Lauren Coker, University of North Carolina at Charlotte (Oppresses Black Students)
    Emma Hansen, University of Toronto
    Melia Erin Fritch, Kansas State University
    Rebecca Kennison, Independent scholar
    Carolina Alonso Bejarano, Rutgers University
    Gina Schlesselman-Tarango, California State University
    Gail Weiss, George Washington University
    L. Ilana Turner, University of Minnesota
    SA Smythe, University of California, Santa Barbara
    Eli Clare, Independent writer and activist
    David K. Seitz, York University
    Elaine Levia, Harvard-Westlake School
    Victor Mendoza, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor
    Catriona Rueda Esquibel, San Francisco State University
    Gr Keer, California State University, East Bay
    Chelsea Frazier, Northwestern University
    Liz Montegary, Stony Brook University
    Reese C. Kelly, Dartmouth College
    Katie Woolsey, Cabrillo College,
    Joseph Ruanto-Ramirez, Claremont Graduate University, UC San Diego
    Arianne Shahvisi, Brighton and Sussex Medical School
    Kelly Fritsch, University of Toronto
    Beth Twomey, North Dakota State University
    Kelli Vaughn-Johnson, York University
    Jae Basiliere, Grand Valley State University
    Brian Ontiveros-Kersch, University of North Texas
    Kimberly McKee, Grand Valley State University
    Nicholas-Brie Guarriello, University of Minnesota
    Melanie Yergeau, University of Michigan
    Mia Fischer, University of Colorado Denver
    Laura Bonella, Kansas State University
    Annaleigh Curtis, Attorney
    Bree Lacey, California State University, Los Angeles
    Loren Cannon, Humboldt State University
    Ryan C. P. Fics, Emory University, Department of Comparative Literature
    Charissa Varma, University of Cambridge
    Stephanie Holt, University of North Carolina Charlotte
    Ade Wesley, University of Copenhagen
    Vinh Nguyen, Harvard University
    E. Cram, University of Iowa
    Davina April Wright, La Trobe Universiry
    Geoff Pfeifer, Worcester Polytechnic Institute
    Sam Bourcier, Lille University
    Eric Flohr Reynolds, Emory University, Department of Comparative Literature
    Joshua Riva, Princeton University
    Gavin P. Johnson, Ohio State University
    Karen Kelsky, The Professor Is In
    Irene Shankar, Mount Royal University
    Courtney Cuthbertson, Michigan State University
    Susan Nordstrom, University of Memphis
    Kalaniopua Young, University of Washington
    Katka Showers-Curtis, University of Kentucky
    Jina B. Kim, Mount Holyoke College
    Phil McCracken, University of Miami
    Melissa Aguilera, El Paso Community College
    Rochel L. Gasson Duquesne University
    Jun Rendich Swarthmore College
    Kristi Tredway, St. Mary’s College of Maryland
    Travis Lau, University of Pennsylvania
    Mirranda Willette, University of Oregon
    D Conner, Unaffiliated
    Zachary Tuggle, University of Tennessee
    Torsten Menge, University of Arkansas
    Kathryn Klement, Northern Illinois University
    Kandice Chuh, CUNY/Graduate Center
    Sonya Onwu, Self employed academic
    Danielle Sofer, Maynooth University
    Meredith Lee, University of California, Irvine
    Juliet Hess, Michigan State University
    Tessa Gurney, High Point University
    Elana Voigt, University of Washington
    Nicole Dular, Syracuse University, Franklin College
    Lindsay Kelley, University of New South Wales
    Natalie Wright, University of Sussex
    Kendall Gerdes, Texas Tech University
    Rachel Lieberman, UNC Greensboro
    Annie McClanahan, UC Irvine
    Margaret Price, The Ohio State University
    Martha C Brenckle, University of Central Florida
    Jennifer Scuro, College of New Rochelle, NY
    Emma Fredrick, East Tennessee State University
    N. Cottone, Miami University
    Jonathan Basile, Emory University Ph.D. Student
    Heather Switzer, Arizona State University
    Kylan Mattias de Vries, Southern Oregon University
    Rebekah Sinclair, University of Oregon
    Andrew Xiang, Dartmouth College
    Zachary Elkins, University of Missouri, Columbia
    Anita Baksh, LaGuardia Community College (CUNY)
    Anna Carter, Iowa State University
    Lars Mackenzie, University of Minnesota
    Shawn Won, MIT
    Nevada Drollinger-Smith, Arizona State University
    Shiloh Theobald, Ball State
    Victor J. Raymond, Madison College
    Sabrina Sembiante, Florida Atlantic University
    Ido Katri, University of Toronto
    Clarence Hidalgo Harvey-Finley, Trinity College, Oxford University
    K.R. Roberto, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
    Renée M Byrd, Humboldt State University
    Anna Cook, University of Oregon
    Kathleen Livingston, Michigan State University
    Liam Hogan, University of Limerick
    Ariane Prohaska, University of Alabama
    Linda Stupart, University of Reading
    Erica R Meiners, Northeastern Illinois University
    A. Danielle Dulken, PhD student, UNC-Chapel Hill
    Jess Waggoner, Indiana University, Bloomington
    Mary K. Bloodsworth-Lugo, Washington State University
    Yomaira C. Figueroa, Michigan State University
    Miranda Joseph, University of Arizona
    Jessica Ison, La Trobe University
    Robert Christian Hosbach, Appalachian State University
    Chloe Foisy-Marquis, University of Waterloo
    Jay Garvey, University of Vermont
    John P. Broome, PhD, University of Mary Washington
    Natalie Ingraham, Cal State East Bay
    Julie Sze, UC Davis
    Carolyn D’Cruz, La Trobe University
    Christopher Bennett, Queen’s University
    Kathryn Medien, University of Warwick
    Pierre Cloutier de Repentigny, University of Ottawa
    Scott Phillips McCallum, UC Santa Cruz
    Ambereen Dadabhoy, Harvey Mudd College
    Jaymelee Kim, University of Findlay
    Joshua Nederhood, Calvin College
    Ashley Farmer, Boston University
    Cornelius Reeve Gottlieb, Huxley College of the Environment
    Ethel Brooks, Rutgers University
    Maree Pardy, Deakin University
    Emily Bosch, Concordia College – Moorhead
    George Ciccariello-Maher, Drexel University
    Diana Pozo, University of California, Santa Barbara
    Kimberly A. Williams, Mount Royal University
    Hale Konitshek, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities
    Sarah Evans, Baylor University
    Gil Morejón, DePaul University
    Nicole Hernandez Froio, University of York
    Denise Grollmus, University of Washington–Seattle
    Chauncey Colwell, Ph.D., Retired
    Laura Guidry-Grimes, University of Arkansas for Medical Sciences
    Samuel Leyba, Kansas State University
    Sean Guynes, Michigan State University
    Bernadette Marie Calafell, University of Denver
    Theresa Warburton, Western Washington University
    Shannon Woodcock, Self employed academic
    Sheila Arndt, Marquette University
    Jill Drouillard, Université Paris-Sorbonne
    Robert Gutierrez-Perez, University of Nevada, Reno
    Scott Chappuis, Bowling Green State University
    Sandra Faulkner, Bowling Green State University
    Christian Exoo, St. Lawrence University
    S.M. Shahwan, The George Washington University
    Sharone Horowit-Hendler, University at Albany
    Jesse Benn, University of Wisconsin – Madison
    Eric Short, University of Minnesota
    Helen Boyd Kramer, Lawrence University
    Karen Barad, UC Santa Cruz
    Meredith Nash, University of Tasmania
    Rachel Loney-Howes, La Trobe University
    Omi Salas-SantaCruz, UC Berkeley
    Kit Connor, Miami University of Ohio
    Blas Radi, Universidad de Buenos Aires
    Brandy Simula, Emory University
    Judith Butler, UC Berkeley
    Holly Lewis, Texas State University
    Elizabeth Freeman, University of California, Davis
    Neni Panourgia, Columbia University
    Tanya Serisier, Birkbeck College, University of London
    Sophie Ban, Syracuse University
    Marla Jaksch, The College of New Jersey
    Vincenza Mazzeo, McGill University
    Anne-Marie Schultz, Baylor University
    Emma K. Russell, Deakin University
    Charlotte O’Neill, The University of Sheffield
    j wallace skelton, OISE University of Toronto
    Erika Strandjord, Concordia College, Moorhead, MN
    Jade Sasser, University of California, Riverside
    Riki Lane, Monash University
    Charl Landsberg, University of Kwa-Zulu Natal
    Vanessa Angélica Villarreal, PhD Candidate at the University of Southern California
    Suze Berkhout, University of Toronto
    Timothy Snediker, UC Santa Barbara
    Alexa Schriempf, former Managing Editor, Hypatia
    Smaranda Aldea, Dartmouth College
    Michael Berlin, UC, Irvine
    Anna-Claire Simpson, University of Massachusetts, Amherst
    Emilie Uzoma Jacob, University of Toronto
    Holly Goldstein, New York University
    Cherod Johnson, University of California Berkeley
    Jonas Weaver, Calvin College
    Melissa Merin, Mills College, Oakland, CA
    Eyo Ewara, The Pennsylvania State University
    Molly Gray, Portland State University
    Gabrielle Moser, OCAD University
    Sonja Thomas, Colby College
    Ahalya Satkunaratnam, Quest University Canada
    Tyrone S. Palmer, Northwestern University
    Rachel Berman, Ryerson University
    Kaela Talley, None
    Emily Symons, University of Ottawa
    Mel Ferrara, University of Arizona
    Kami Chisholm, Independent scholar and filmmaker
    Jessica Thompson, University of Waterloo
    Simone West, Stony Brook University
    Megan Burke, Oklahoma State University
    Rachel Schmitz, University of Texas Rio Grande Valley
    Wendy Brown, UC Berkeley
    Iris Young, UC Berkeley
    Dawn Kaczmar, University of Michigan
    Kevin Jenkins, University of North Texas
    Sally Wong, Massey University
    Maria Nengeh Mensah, Université du Québec à Montréal
    Michael Orsini, University of Ottawa
    Alexandra Rodríguez, IRGT
    Kyla Schuller, Rutgers University
    Michelle Esther O’Brien, New York University
    Amy Li, Emory University
    Trung PQ Nguyen, UC Santa Cruz
    Evan Pensis, University of Chicago
    Sara Yaxte, The New School for Social Research
    Jonathan Doucette, UC Davis
    Jina B. Kim, Mount Holyoke College
    Elisabeth Paquette, University of North Carolina, Charlotte
    Laura Tetreault, University of Louisville
    Quinn Eades, La Trobe University
    Rumya S. Putcha, Texas A&M University
    Laura Fairley, University of Toronto
    Barrie Shannon, University of Newcastle, Australia
    Jafar Al-Mondhiry, New York University
    Ryan Falbisaner, Unaffliated
    Dawn Rae Davis, Monterey Peninsula College
    Sibelle Grisé, UMass Amherst
    Karina Vado, University of Florida
    Elisabeth Anker, George Washington University
    Timothy Laurie, University of Technology Sydney
    Andrew Anastasia, Harper College
    Nat Baldino, The University of Maryland
    S. Charusheela, University of Washington, Bothell
    Robyn Anne Franklin, University of Louisville
    Angela Semple, Trent University
    Damien Riggs, Flinders University
    Lisa Santosa, University of Minnesota, Twin Cities
    Meaghen-Danielle Meaney, University of Ottawa
    Alyssa Adamson, Stony Brook University
    Riley Talamantes, University of Wyoming
    Robbie Fordyce, University of Melbourne
    Sirma Bilge, Université de Montréal
    April Sizemore-Barber, Georgetown University
    Kristiana L. Baez, Baylor University
    Justin P. Jimenez, University of Minnesota
    Amie L. Zimmer, University of Oregon
    Maya Steinborn, University of San Francisco
    Samira Nadkarni, Independent Scholar
    Colin Dayan, Vanderbilt
    Cynthia Schossberger, Washington University in St. Louis
    Dick Chopper, Independent scholar and activist
    Jessica Hallock, Columbia University
    Sahra Taylor City, University of London
    Fiona MacDonald, University of the Fraser Valley
    Puck Lo, Stanford University
    Halena Kapuni-Reynolds, University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa
    Dylan Hillyer, York University
    Erica Saunders, Wake Forest University School of Divinity
    Nicole Stark, Valencia College
    Atacan Atakan, University of Arizona
    Bjorn Wiffabiggun, Isafjorher University
    Prerna Lal, EBCLC, a clinic of Berkeley Law
    Joseph L Simonis, DAPPER Stats
    Kwame Phillips, John Cabot University
    Vikram Kohli, Northwestern University
    Megan Sharp, University of Newcastle
    Johann Gambolputty, Universität Ulm, Baden-Württemberg
    Piya Chatterjee, Scripps College
    Jih-Fei Cheng, Scripps College
    Grace Cebrero, Mount Saint Mary’s University Los Angeles
    Grietje Baars, City, University of London
    J. Jeanine Ruhsam, WGSS, University of Massachusetts Amherst
    Jeffrey Cisneros, Indiana University – Bloomington
    Aditi Surie von Czechowski, Columbia University
    K. H. Niehaus, Goldsmiths, University of London
    Lori Askeland, Wittenberg University
    Charlotte Karem Albrecht, University of Michigan
    Teresa Stout, The New School
    Kristin L. McLaughlin, University at Albany – SUNY
    Jack Halberstam, Columbia University
    Vern Harner, University of Washington
    Ian Alan Paul, SUNY Stony Brook
    EJ Gonzalez-Polledo, University of Sheffield
    Matías Bascuñán, Emory University
    Therí A. Pickens, Bates College
    Edward OByrn, Penn State University
    Emma Velez, Penn State University
    Rushaan Kumar, Pomona College
    Kaity Newman, Penn State University
    Eric Anthony Grollman, University of Richmond
    Kevin Bruyneel, Babson College
    Jacqueline Vickey, University of North Texas
    Lydia Pelot-Hobbs, The Graduate Center, CUNY
    Samantha Langsdale, University of North Texas
    Cassius Adair, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor
    Brittnay Proctor, Northwestern University
    Andrew Robbins, University of Oregon
    Joseph Keady, University of Massachusetts Amherst
    Christopher Munt, Purdue Universuty
    Benjamin H. Brewer, Emory University
    Stef Murawsky, University of Cincinnati
    William Paris, Penn State University
    Elisabeth Udyawar, Carnegie Mellon University
    Vladimir Ulyanov, Kazan University
    Emek Ergun, University of North Carolina at Charlotte
    Paige Hermansen, Westfield State University
    Nicolás de León, University of Wisconsin at Whitewater
    Heather Williams, University of North Texas
    Sarah T. Hamid, Microsoft Research New England
    Lucilla Pan, Emory University
    Cameron Aitken, Central European University
    Noel Kirsch, School of the Art Institute of Chicago
    Bonnie Sheehey, University of Oregon
    Joe Fritsch, Emory University, Student
    Chase de Saint-Félix, American University
    Jacob Evoy, University of Western Ontario
    Joshua Navon, Columbia University
    Autumn Kent, University of Wisconsin – Madison
    Carrie Sheffield, The University of Tennessee, Knoxville
    Amanda Reyes, University of California Santa Cruz
    Jennifer Schwarz, Unaffiliated (13 yr high school educator)
    Joie Meier, Stony Brook University
    Jinah Kim, California State University, Northridge
    Regina N. Bradley, Armstrong State University
    JoAnna R. Murphy, Rowan University, New Jersey
    Elias Vitulli, Mount Holyoke College
    Ari Stoetl, Centre for Poetics and Aesthetics, LYC
    Thomas Bretz, Utah Valley University
    Sandra K Soto, University of Arizona
    Roy Pérez, Willamette University
    Ezgi Sertler, Michigan State University
    Ellen Kirkpatrick, Kingston University, London
    Katie Strom, California State University East Bay
    Gabriel Rockhill, Villanova University
    Christoph Hanssmann, University of California, San Francisco
    Kathy-Ann Tan, JFK Institute of North American Studies, Freie Universität Berlin
    Gwynne Fulton, Villanova University
    Ruth Pearce, University of Warwick
    Jesse Carr, Beloit College
    Keyvan Shafiei, Georgetown University

      1. Not quite fair. A handful of them are semi-non-entities, which is a peg or two higher than total fucking nobodies. One or two of them may even be small potatoes, an even further step up.

      2. Some somebodies there, the one jumping out at me being R.A. Briggs. She’s highly regarded in metaphysics and epistemology. Sad!

  17. I’m curious as to why the usual folks who go in for this bullshit (Jason Stanley, Kate Manne, etc.) are keeping their peace. Still waiting to find just the right bandwagon?

    1. I’ve seen Ersatz-Barnes on FB saying we should step away from the keyboard for a few days. First she encourages online mobs for years, now when it becomes embarrassing she tells us there’s nothing to see here.

      1. Or maybe she makes distinctions between cases, and only supports causes that she thinks have clear merit.

      2. Link? That’s amazing hypocrisy, though no doubt she thinks there’s a “distinction between cases.”

      1. I hate to say it, but much of the comment thread to the ‘Symbolic Conscription’ post at FP is a pretty convincing impersonation of a blob of navel-gazing nitwits. One might have expected some mention of freedom of speech vs claims of harm etc… but it quickly becomes a discussion about the meanings of the epithet ‘Becky’. And it doesn’t stray much from there.

        I’m not saying the topic is inherently unworthy of discussion, but it’s very hard not to read this string of forty comments that don’t mention the screamingly central issue as an extended exercise in (probably largely unconscious) misdirection and displacement. Seriously, go read it.

        Interestingly, the issue is first raised, in comment 8, by one R Kukla, who as a prominent FB cheerleader for the Hypatia apology, which then quickly became the grotesque Hypatia apology clusterfuck with an audience of millions, can easily be imagined to be eager to talk about anything else that comes to hand.

        1. That thread is incredible. Kukla complains that the author of the post seems “almost proud of” her ignorance of the opening dialogue to Sir-Mix-a-Lot’s “Baby Got Back.” This, she says, is “kind of the problem, right?” That song is “a towering, maximally mainstream icon of black culture.”

          A number of things might be said about these remarkable contributions. I’ll cut to the chase: what the fuck?

          1. Haha, brilliant. She and her fellow campaigners might have completely destroyed the career of a young female feminist philosopher for no more serious reason than their recreational righteousness-thrills… but check out the real problem: obviously, white academia’s insufficient familiarity with [cue beats] I like big butts and I can not lie…

            1. I think these fools are trying desperately to get out of the way of the juggernaut their own cynical mob tactics has unleashed. But it’s too late. As with any Jacobin movement, the most ideologically intense are fated to wind up under the blade they have themselves erected.

          2. The assertion that Sir Mix A Lot is an icon of black culture…is precisely what you’d expect from someone who has “mastered the literature” on race but never actually talked to any non-academic black people.

            What’s that now about citing the Lived Xperiences and diverse knowledgeZ of sub-@ltern populations?

            1. Also, let us not allow Prof Manners’ moving subsequent post,’Have Mercy’, to pass without comment:

              Surely there can be more than the comically simplistic presentation of two sides here. The tendency to present these complex systemic (systemic!!!) issues as bifurcating into nameable good guys and bad guys insults us all…. It is possible to feel great concern and humanity for all who have been affected by this. It is possible to see all of the issues raised here as incredibly vexed and radically difficult to address. It is possible not to want anyone involved to suffer more or to be held up to further opprobium.

              Can any human being who claims even the rudiments of a moral sense read these words without finding their finer feelings driven headlong to the very brink of tears?

              OK, enough. Pop quiz: Is this post

              (a) the latest exemplar of a proud FP tradition of refusing steadfastly, in the face of howsoever great a temptation to rhetorical advantage and political point-scoring, to cast complex issues in simplistic, binary, ‘us-vs-them’ terms, instead rising above the fray and awarding their laurel-wreath of moral approbation to the vindicated party, as well as, unfailingly, the golden apple of sympathetic concern and cheerful moral solicitude to those deemed to have succumbed, as all of us from time to time must, to an honest error of moral accounting, without fear, favor, or — least of all — any taint of vulgar ideological allegiance?


              (b) a squalid, opportunistic attempt to divert attention from a paralyzed inability to take what is obviously the only decent course on a matter of clear principle and very serious consequence for a vulnerable female philosopher of precisely the sort it is their avowed mission to fight for — the paralysis having been induced over a long period by ideological toxins they have never cultivated sufficient intellectual honesty to resist, and which have increasingly presented, as symptoms, precisely the polarizing groupthink and irresponsible smearing of perceived enemies they now shamelessly purport to denounce as ‘the comically simplistic presentation of two sides’?

              ‘Twas ever thus. So long as they are riding high on moral self-admiration, the world is starkly Manichean: show me a concern for due process, and I’ll show you a rape apologist! But once they realize, too late, that they have thrown in their lot with a crowd of grubby narcissists and charlatans who are now exacting their pound of flesh, extorting from them a renunciation of the only feminist principles that ever made them worth taking seriously in the first place…. Why, then, it’s just all so complicated, don’t you see? Those crude oppositions — just – unjust, free-speech – censorship, scholarship – power-politics — are inevitably far too blunt to serve as instruments adequate to the infinitely nuanced complexities of the new dispensation.

              Excuse me while I throw up.

              1. I enjoyed reading this. Thanks. Funny how complicated and uncomfortable tend to overlap so perfectly for these people.

              2. A brilliant diatribe, and totally, painfully accurate. I laughed while puking in my own mouth while reading it. (By the way, my vote is for option “B”.)

              3. Well put. You should consider writing publicly in the coming months. The response to these monsters, idiots, and enablers needs voices like yours.

                1. Thanks; this is about as public as I care to be right now. But feel free to share. Also the screed reposted by some kind soul above at 1.50 on May 3 — that was me as well.

  18. Seriously though, why would it be that the only one of the relevant online venues discussing an online mob’s framing, persecution, denunciation and attempted censorship of an untenured woman feminist philosopher for writing a philosophy paper arguing for feminist views, that isn’t framing the whole thing as an obviously horrible injustice against said vulnerable feminist philosopher… is a blog that calls itself Feminist Philosophers?

    I honestly can’t piece together anything that might count as a usable FP response to this from the mass of mealy-mouthed, largely argument-free verbiage generated by Hypatia’s defenders over the last couple of days except:

    Any putative harm done to Tuvel is dwarfed — dwarfed*, I tell you! — by the appalling violence she committed in erasing the identities of those marginalised trans* POCs who are clearly…etc etc.

    But this sort of thing is just so patently absurd that I’m finding it very difficult to believe they’re even seriously pretending think this. Am I missing anything?

    *Sorry Shelly

  19. I would like to know how anyone is able to successfully utter the word “erasing” in that sense with a straight face.

  20. Lisa Guenther’s ‘justification’ for shanking Tuvel (on FB, linked from Leiter). I can’t even.

    I thought these people were against fucking one’s own students? I’m so confused!

    1. A choice comment from her lower down: “It’s been interesting to see how closely liberal and alt-right discourses on free speech align when black (and) trans people’s lives, perspectives, and critical analyses are on the line.” Lisa Guenther needs a remedial critical thinking course.

    2. I think McWhorter’s recent article on campus protests might be worth reading for insight on Guenther.


      Guenther: “intentions do not determine or reduce impact”….sounds like…wait for it…ideal theory!!!!!

      An aside: in my personal interactions with Charles Mills, I have found him to be affable, humane, and open-minded (though I reject many of his views). I wonder how he’d feel about being used as a club to beat up on a young philosopher.

      1. Good call.
        Agreed, Mills is all class, a rare case these days of a professional philosopher who is a genuine intellectual *and* a public intellectual. And, by the way, McWhorter’s academic work is very interesting, although pretty much unrelated to what he’s writing in the Beast. (That really is just “by the way”.)

  21. Wow, she is hot. Ugly Feminists must be jealous. A beautiful hot philosophy chick wasted by the continental ideology, think about that. So sad.

    1. I know 1:52 is trolling, but there’s surely a grain of truth in his comment. Tuvel is, by ordinary standards, an attractive woman. One has to think that played a role in the tribe’s decision to make her a ritual sacrifice.

  22. I agree that, in some sense, treating a weaker / more vulnerable person unjustly is worse than treating a powerful / less vulnerable person unjustly.

    However, seems to me that many of us may be over-emphasizing the fact that Tuvel is a woman and untenured. Seems to me that there’s a danger of slipping into (or at least suggesting that we’re slipping into) the same kinds of errors that are driving the New Consensus types. The anti-Tuvel campaign would be, in at least some important respects, just as bad (and just as nutty) were it directed against an extremely prominent man ensconced in some fantastically awesome endowed chair.

    I do realize that it’s tempting to emphasize Tuvel’s sex and her untenured status because such hypocrisy by alleged defenders of the powerless is an almost irresistible target…but anyway, just sayin’.

    1. Noted, Stealthy. But it’s also worth emphasizing (and I’m not saying you would disagree with this) that Tuvel’s genuinely vulnerable status makes the smearing significantly worse — and, more importantly, raises interesting questions about why more powerful (or, shall we say, otherwise hard to criticize) people who have said very similar things have not been persecuted in this way. It’s not just the hypocrisy: as usual, the bullies are cowards.

      And I don’t have the sense that people here are implying that it would be remotely OK to go after a less vulnerable person in this way. (Again, I’m pretty sure you don’t disagree with this.)

      1. It’s not that I’m sure that I disagree with any of that…it’s more like I think it’s important to…I dunno…say out loud that, speaking for myself anyway, it’s easy to get distracted by points (true though they are) like: *the bullies are cowards* and *it’s worse to do this to someone untenured than to someone tenured.*

        I’m not unmoved by those considerations… I’m just a lot more concerned about the fact that there’s a kind of mass movement in the humanities–*and even in philosophy itself*–that comes pretty damn close to insisting that it is impermissible to conduct apolitical inquiry purely with the aim of achieving understanding. I’m inclined to say: this is virtually indistinguishable from arguing that philosophy should be abolished. I agree that the bullies are cowards. But, important though that point is, it pales in comparison to what I think is really at stake here.

        Sometimes I feel better just for having said things.

    1. Good for her, and good for philosophy. This discipline could use some sorting out of mere activists from genuine scholars.

  23. More po-faced patrician prudery from Nussbaum. ‘Philosophy does not mock’??? Someone forgot to tell Nietzsche. I wonder whether noted Nietzsche scholar B Leiter will point this out?

    1. The second Guenther post Leiter linked to is even weirder, if anything; a few bits especially deserve comment.

      1. There is apparently no room both to be an intersectional feminist and think the reaction to Tuvel was excessive. Any feminism that would “struggle to figure out what it means to become an effective ally and accomplice of black (and) trans people” must be basically okay with the attack on Tuvel (or at most view it as a regrettable consequence of justified social action); the only alternative is a degenerate racist feminism that “would rather strategically ally itself with cis hetero anti-black patriarchy.”

      (Good luck defending that in print.)

      2. Props to Joachim Horvath for his solid but evidently futile attempts at dialogue.

      3. What the fuck kind of person says “YES. Thank you for this, [so-and-so]” when someone says that worrying about the harm being done to her former thesis student “feels a bit too much like critiques of racial justice movements as mobs throwing bricks through windows.”

      1. Nussbaum’s overrated, sure, but only in the sense that she’s conventionally taken to be a great philosopher when she’s actually just a good-to-very-good philosopher and a great writer.

        I wonder who is the most overrated philosopher alive, though.

        1. Alphabetically, a list of suggestions:

          Kripke (he did important work, but not nearly as much–or as important–as his ranking in BL’s polls would suggest)
          Noë (pretty much just a plagiarising blowhard)

    2. Yeah, my immediate reaction was to wish that Nietzsche himself had a chance to take a swing at that bit about philosophy not mocking

    3. Mark Lance with exactly the reaction I expected. They’ll never forget that you were mean to queen B, Martha.

      1. I’m glad he called attention to the Butler paper, though, if only because the end now looks incredibly prescient:

        “The great tragedy in the new feminist theory in America is the loss of a sense of public commitment. In this sense, Butler’s self-involved feminism is extremely American, and it is not surprising that it has caught on here, where successful middle-class people prefer to focus on cultivating the self rather than thinking in a way that helps the material condition of others. Even in America, however, it is possible for theorists to be dedicated to the public good and to achieve something through that effort.

        Many feminists in America are still theorizing in a way that supports material change and responds to the situation of the most oppressed. Increasingly, however, the academic and cultural trend is toward the pessimistic flirtatiousness represented by the theorizing of Butler and her followers. Butlerian feminism is in many ways easier than the old feminism. It tells scores of talented young women that they need not work on changing the law, or feeding the hungry, or assailing power through theory harnessed to material politics. They can do politics in safety of their campuses, remaining on the symbolic level, making subversive gestures at power through speech and gesture. This, the theory says, is pretty much all that is available to us anyway, by way of political action, and isn’t it exciting and sexy?

        In its small way, of course, this is a hopeful politics. It instructs people that they can, right now, without compromising their security, do something bold. But the boldness is entirely gestural, and insofar as Butler’s ideal suggests that these symbolic gestures really are political change, it offers only a false hope. Hungry women are not fed by this, battered women are not sheltered by it, raped women do not find justice in it, gays and lesbians do not achieve legal protections through it.”

        No wonder Mark Lance hates it.

        1. Mmm, mmm, good.
          I have no idea (I mean, literally) whether she’s any good at Aristotle, but I’m glad she’s around.

  24. 318 comments in the DailySnooze thread on Tuvel’s harmful paper.
    have you all guys finished grading? (quite envious)

  25. “Rebecca was an awesome teacher. Really nice and helpful. Very passionate as a teacher, which kept the class engaged. Also very fair as a grader. Everyone in our class loved her.”

    “Wonderful teacher, very engaging throughout the 1.5 hour class period. Assigns a lot of readings, which are absolutely vital to earning a decent grade. Kind and always willing to help. The class was largely discussion based, which made it much more interesting. I definitely recommend taking one of her classes.”

    “She is a wonderful instructor – knows her material, engages great discussions to the students, very approachable. I am no philosophy major, but she made the material so interesting and clear to any of us.”

    “Excellent professor! I’d recommend her by far. The class is beyond stimulating; Professor Tuvel holds wonderful discussions allowing the students to speak a great deal and clarifying along the way in order to make a wonderful class environment. She is also extremely thoughtful in her feedback on papers & more than willing to help a student improve!”

    “Great course. Rebecca is a very helpful instructor and makes boring material really interesting. Her willingness to help her students impressed me. Doesn’t hesitate to help you with papers any other questions you may have. Would recommend taking a course with Rebecca!”

    1. that’s just because she’s white, cis & hot. implicit bias literature shows you this. but you’re not familiar with this, therefore you’re not a scholar

  26. We need Colin McGinn’s perspective also:

    I just returned from a trip to New York in which I gave a paper on consciousness to a conference at Suffolk County Community College (respondent Ed Erwin); attended my friend Gregory Soros’ thirtieth birthday party (on a boat by Chelsea piers, followed by late-night ten-pin bowling); spent time with a brilliant and brave political exile (“John”) from Malaysia at Gregory’s place in Soho (we listened to a lot of Prince songs); had a long and profound dinner with Tom Nagel; and ended with a delightful lunch with George Stephanopoulos. All round a very good trip. The contrast between the people I saw in NY and the people now occupying the philosophy profession (not all of them!) was not lost on me. The business about Tuvel is just the latest in a series of outrages perpetrated by a certain type now distressingly common.

      1. McGinn can’t stop, because he isn’t supposed to stop. One of the best philosophers since Wittgenstein was unduly ostracized. He got left empty-handed, and nobody cared about him anymore. McGinn is the philosopher we need and deserve. Hands down! Hand him a job, please. O well, I’m not creative with handjobs.

  27. Rage Machine’s Twitter is always good for a laugh:

    1. I love this one, and helps to explain why no one in epistemology takes her work seriously:

      “But I’ve now given up on fixing philosophical concepts for the sake of ‘truth’ or some abstract bullshit like that.”

  28. Question for people who work in philosophy language/Sellars-Studien: is Lance a serious figure that people actually read/engage with, despite his online tomfoolery?

          1. sure. but Stanley is a big shot. definitely bigger than Lance, no surprise here.
            you haven’t proved yet that Lance is a bad philosopher.

            Anyway, even if Lance has the citations of Aristotle and David Lewis combined, his comments at the Daily Nous show he is an intellectual vacuum. and if intellectually vacuous people are big shots in philosophy, philosophy is dead. therefore, (academic) philosophy is dead.

      1. I dunno, that looks pretty serious. An h of what, 15? (The first one on the list is a Marc Lange book, and *Challenging Moral Particularism* is just a collection with Lance as one of the three editors.)
        It’s true that a lot of the papers are co-authored, is that what makes him seem non-serious?

  29. always off the mark lanceless might be a poor philosopher but it is hilarious how he spreads his legs on social media and mansplains to insufficiently PC women and feminists how Tuvel’s article equals murder.

  30. In the DN thread with over 300 comments, there is only one (by Daniel Kaufman) that calls on the APA to censure the journal, or to do anything at all. Does it surprise anyone that apparently nobody expects our main professional organization to take any action in this case? Call urgent meetings to accommodate the demands of striking hotel workers? Yes. Dole out grants to any project proposal so long as it mentions diversity and inclusion? You bet. Speak out in defense of basic academic values in the field’s journals? Meh.

    At any moment I expect to get an email from Amy Ferrer about fundraising for a video series in which Rebecca Kukla explains how the use of “Becky” as an insult is one of the cornerstones of black culture.

    1. I don’t think I want the APA involved in shit like this — not because I think they’d come in on the wrong side, but because I don’t want to see them enlisted in the struggle at all.
      Also, it’s kind of our fault. We elect at least many of the APA representatives.

  31. From Haslanger at DN:

    ‘Data collected in 2013 suggest that of the 13,000 professional philosophers in the country 55 are Black women. Let that sink in. Of the 55, 30% were Ph.D students; 35% held tenured positions. I don’t have data on the representation of trans scholars, but I would expect there are even fewer.’

    We must not rest until at least 20 – 40% of the profession is trans.

    1. This also seems question-begging against poor Prof. Tuvel. After all, if it’s possible to be transracial, we presumably have no idea how many Black women are in philosophy.

      In fact, it just now strikes me that we should all fervently hope that Prof. Tuvel’s hypothesis is correct. It would allow us to solve the diversity problem in philosophy overnight — we just all need to identify as Black women!

  32. “In short, can we move the conversation away from the particular case of Prof. Tuvel’s paper and talk about how our profession can be more respectful and more innovative, how can we stop alienating and marginalizing those who are legitimately frustrated with the profession, and how we can resist the fear mongering of the current political context and build tools needed for a more just and peaceful society?”

    I guess we can’t at the Daily Nous, because the comments are closed!

    1. Justice Whineberg is shameless in his attempts at providing propaganda masquerading as debate, as usual. These people are nothing on Gobbels.

  33. I would like to take this opportunity to publicly apologize to Justin Weinberg (formerly WINEberg, for drunkenness on powerplay) for my public attacks on him. I am apologizing because he has now caved to my attacks, as appropriate, with including The Daily Ant on the Heap of Links. All y’all metal bros thought you were pathetic fringes on the disciplinary boundaries – very true but it is now also true that Justin listens and he listens well.

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