David Glass is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Computing at Ulster University. He carries out research in artificial intelligence, philosophy of science, and the mathematical and computational modelling of complex systems. He has a particular focus on explanatory and Bayesian approaches to reasoning and scientific inference. He also has an interest in the relationship between science and religious belief and has applied some of his formal work to this topic. In particular, he has explored the nature of ‘explaining away arguments’ and Ockham’s razor using these approaches
Jonah N. Schupbach
Jonah N. Schupbach is Associate Professor of Philosophy at the University of Utah. His main line of research investigates the nature, logic, and limitations of human reasoning. His work on such topics crosses disciplinary boundaries, drawing regularly from philosophy, logic, intellectual history, and the cognitive, mathematical, and computer sciences. His research has been published in top philosophy and psychology journals.
Diarmid Finnegan is Senior Lecturer in Human Geography at Queen’s University Belfast. He is the author of Natural History Societies and Civic Culture in Victorian Scotland (London: Pickering and Chatto, 2009), which won the Frank Watson Book Prize for Scottish History. His research centers around the historical geographies of science and religion, including work on the historical relations between Darwinism and various forms of Christianity. Current work includes a book-length study of the speaking tours of five British scientists in Gilded Age America and the science and religion controversies enflamed by them.
David N. Livingstone
David Livingstone is Professor of Geography and Intellectual History at Queen’s University, and a Fellow of the British Academy. He is the author of several books including The Geographical Tradition, Darwin’s Forgotten Defenders, Putting Science in its Place, Adam’s Ancestors, and Dealing with Darwin. He is currently working on a history of climate reductionism, funded by the Leverhulme Trust, entitled The Empire of Climate. He was awarded an OBE in 2002 and a CBE in 2019, and has received the Gold Medal of the Royal Irish Academy and the Founder’s Medal of the Royal Geographical Society.
Mark McCartney is senior lecturer in mathematics at Ulster University. Outside his role within Ulster he is President of the British Society for the History of Mathematics (2018-20); Librarian of the London Mathematical Society and Associate Editor of the International Journal of Mathematical Education in Science and Technology. He has research interests in mathematical modelling, chaotic systems and the history of mathematical sciences.