EPISTEME’s move and reincarnation

THE JOURNAL EPISTEME: A MOVE
AND REINCARNATION

The journal EPISTEME announces an impending move and transformation. With the first issue of 2012 we begin publication with Cambridge University Press and expand our scope from social epistemology specifically to all of epistemology. Our new title will be: Episteme, A Journal of Individual and Social Epistemology. EPISTEME has published since 2004 with Edinburgh University Press. With Cambridge we shall publish four issues per year, approximately 500 pages per volume. Cambridge will include EPISTEME in a bundle of journals to which 1,500 institutions already subscribe.

Scope and Mission Statement. EPISTEME is a general journal of epistemology in the analytic tradition that invites both informal and formal approaches. Among its primary “traditional” topics are knowledge, justification, evidence, reasons, rationality, skepticism, truth, probability, epistemic norms and values, and methodology. The journal devotes special attention to topics in social epistemology, including testimony, trust, disagreement, relativism, diversity and expertise, collective judgment, and the epistemic assessment of social institutions (e.g., science, law, democracy, and the media). The journal welcomes interdisciplinary approaches to epistemology that borrow methods from allied disciplines such as experimental psychology, linguistics, economics, game theory, evolutionary theory, and computer simulation studies. We do not publish purely historical work or case studies.

Editorial Team

Editor
Alvin Goldman (Rutgers)
Associate Editors
Jessica Brown (St. Andrews)
Igor Douven (Groningen)
Don Fallis (Arizona)
Branden Fitelson (Rutgers)
Jennifer Lackey (Northwestern)
Christian List (London School of Economics)
Jack Lyons (Arkansas)
Matthew McGrath (Missouri)
Jonathan Schaffer (Rutgers)
Frederick Schmitt (Indiana)
Jonathan Weinberg (Arizona)
Michael Weisberg (University of Pennsylvania)

The first issue of 2012, guest-edited by Jennifer Lackey, will include the following contents:
(1) A symposium on pragmatic encroachment, with papers by Jessica Brown, Jeremy Fantl & Matthew McGrath, and Jason Stanley;
(2) A paper on the epistemic case for multiple-vote majority rule, by Richard Bradley and Christopher Thompson; and
(3) A critical notice of Sanford Goldberg,’s Relying on Others, by Mikkel Gerken.

The journal welcomes submissions for publication in 2012 and thereafter. Manuscripts should be directed to: episteme@philosophy.rutgers.edu. Manuscripts should be anonymized, and should be accompanied by a separate file containing an abstract, author identification (including institution), and contact information.


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