|Alma mater|| University of Glasgow |
Balliol College, Oxford
|Fields||Philosophy of Law, Human Rights, Business and Ethics, Adam Smith|
|Institutions|| University of Stirling |
University of Glasgow
Australian National University
Centre for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics (CAPPE)
Thomas (Tom) Douglas Campbell (1938–2019) was a Scottish philosopher and jurist. He held academic positions in Scotland and Australia, and was a professorial fellow of the Centre for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics (CAPPE) in Canberra.
Campbell studied mental philosophy at the University of Glasgow, graduating M.A. with first class honours in 1962, and received a Snell Exhibition to study theology at Balliol College, Oxford, graduating in 1964.He then returned to Glasgow to study for a Ph.D., with a thesis entitled Adam Smith and the Sociology of Morals, whilst lecturing in the university on social and political philosophy. His Ph.D. was awarded in 1969.
Campbell left Glasgow in 1973 to become professor of philosophy at the recently established University of Stirling, returning in 1979 as professor of jurisprudence.
In 1990, Campbell left Scotland for Australia, to become professor of law at the Australian National University, serving as dean of the Faculty of Law from 1994 to 1997.He retired in 2001 and then was a professorial fellow at the Centre for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics (CAPPE), a joint venture of the Australian National University, Charles Sturt University and University of Melbourne, and director of the Charles Sturt University Division of the centre.
Campbell died in Canberra on 27 July 2019, aged 81.
The Australian National University (ANU) is a public research university and member of the Group of Eight, located in Canberra, the capital of Australia. Its main campus in Acton encompasses seven teaching and research colleges, in addition to several national academies and institutes.
Clive Charles Hamilton AM FRSA is an Australian public intellectual and Professor of Public Ethics at the Centre for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics (CAPPE) and the Vice-Chancellor's Chair in Public Ethics at Charles Sturt University. He is a member of the Board of the Climate Change Authority of the Australian Government, and is the Founder and former Executive Director of The Australia Institute. He regularly appears in the Australian media and contributes to public policy debates. Hamilton was granted the award of Member of the Order of Australia on 8 June 2009 for "service to public debate and policy development, particularly in the fields of climate change, sustainability and societal trends".
Charles Sturt University is an Australian multi-campus public university located in New South Wales, Australian Capital Territory and Victoria. Established in 1989, it was named in honour of Captain Charles Napier Sturt, a British explorer who made expeditions into regional New South Wales and South Australia.
Frank Cameron JacksonFBA is an Australian analytic philosopher and Emeritus Professor in the School of Philosophy at Australian National University (ANU) where he had spent most of the latter part of his career. His primary research interests include epistemology, metaphysics, meta-ethics and the philosophy of mind. In the latter field he is best known for the "Mary's room" knowledge argument, a thought experiment that is one of the most discussed challenges to physicalism.
The Reverend Professor Ian James Mitchell Haire AC KStJ is a theologian and Christian minister of religion. He is emeritus professor of Charles Sturt University, Canberra, Australia and past executive director of the Australian Centre for Christianity and Culture. He was formerly the fourth president of the National Council of Churches in Australia and the ninth president of the Uniting Church in Australia.
The Strategic and Defence Studies Centre (SDSC) is a university-based institute that is situated in the Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs at the Australian National University. It is Australia's oldest-established centre for the study of strategic, defence and wider security issues and a leading regional think tank on these topics. The centre was established in 1966 by Professor T.B. Millar, then a senior fellow at the ANU's Department of International Relations, in order to "advance the study of Australian, regional, and global strategic and defence issues". The current head of SDSC is Brendan Taylor. Previous Heads include Emeritus Professor Paul Dibb and Professor Hugh White, who both also served as the Deputy Secretary for Strategy and Intelligence of the Department of Defence.
John Joseph Haldane is a British philosopher, commentator and broadcaster. He is a former papal adviser to the Vatican. He is credited with coining the term 'analytical Thomism' and is himself a Thomist in the analytic tradition. Haldane is associated with The Veritas Forum and is the current chair of the Royal Institute of Philosophy.
The Centre for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics (CAPPE) was a research center at Charles Sturt University and the University of Melbourne. CAPPE ceased operation on 31 December 2016. Its website has been archived and the academic staff and research projects have transferred to the Faculty of Arts and Education at Charles Sturt University.
CAPPE or variation, may refer to:
Cecil Anthony John Coady, more commonly publishing as C. A. J. Coady and less formally known as Tony Coady, is a prominent Australian philosopher with an international reputation for his research, particularly in epistemology but also in political and applied philosophy. Coady's best-known work relates to the epistemological problems posed by testimony, most fully expounded in his book Testimony: a Philosophical Study. It was influential in establishing a new branch of inquiry within the field of epistemology. He is also well known for his publications on issues related to political violence. Coady is a regular commentator in the Australian media on philosophical aspects of public affairs.
The School of Law at the University of Glasgow provides undergraduate and postgraduate courses in Law, and awards the degrees of Bachelor of Laws, Master of Laws, LLM by Research, Master of Research (MRes) and Doctor of Philosophy, the degree of Doctor of Laws being awarded generally only as an honorary degree.
James Patrick Griffin was an American-born philosopher, who was White's Professor of Moral Philosophy at the University of Oxford from 1996 to 2000.
John Weckert is an Australian philosopher who has been an influential figure in, and substantial contributor to the field of information and computer ethics. He has published many books and journal articles outlining his research in this field.
The Chair of Jurisprudence is a Professorship at the University of Glasgow, founded in 1952.
John Tasioulas is a Greek-Australian moral and legal philosopher. He is the inaugural Director of the Institute for Ethics in AI, and Professor of Ethics and Legal Philosophy, Faculty of Philosophy, University of Oxford. He holds dual Australian and British citizenship.
Michael J. Selgelid is a bioethicist and moral philosopher who has written on ethics and public health, biotechnology, and infectious diseases. He is the current director of the Centre for Human Bioethics at Monash University and of the World Health Organization Collaborating Centre for Bioethics therein.
Kim Rubenstein is an Australian legal scholar, lawyer and political candidate. She is a professor at the University of Canberra.
David Glenn Whetham is Professor of Ethics and the Military Profession in the Defence Studies Department of King’s College London.
Holly Lawford-Smith is a philosopher, scholar, researcher, author and Associate Professor in Political Philosophy, University of Melbourne.