Mostrando entradas de octubre, 2019

¿Qué está vivo en el proyecto de Rawls?

Por Jorge Luis Fabra Zamora (jorgefabraz@gmail.com)

Por Seyla Benhabib, en The Nation.

What, then, is still alive in the Rawlsian program after all this? Are we simply sifting the ruins of this once-grand theoretical architecture of justice? While many of these criticisms are incontrovertible and I was among the early critics of Rawls to take issue with the coherence of his “original position” argument and his neglect of feminist moral theory, I have never accepted that these analyses should amount to a rejection of normative theorizing in the Kantian tradition, by which I mean a philosophical commitment to moral and legal universalism that upholds the equality and dignity of every human person and that views human social arrangements as premised on the principles of justice and solidarity and changeable through contestation and cooperation. Such egalitarianism considers each and every one of us as concrete and vulnerable beings, embodied and embedded in particular historical and cult…

CFP: Artificial Justice (Deadline December 1)

Por Jorge Luis Fabra Zamora (jorgefabraz@gmail.com)

Call For Papers
Workshop on Artificial Justice

18 Mar 2020 - 19 Mar 2020, National University of Singapore

Writing in 2003, economists David Autor, Frank Levy, and Richard Murnane distinguished between tasks that may be completed by following a given set of instructions, or "routine" tasks, and tasks that may not be so completed, or "nonroutine" tasks. Routine tasks, they prophesized, will be surrendered to computers. But nonroutine tasks will always be performed by humans. Unforeseen by them - and many of us - is that machine learning will one day enable computers to do things not easily described or reduced to rules. From driving cars to match-making couples, activities one thought to be the preserve of human skill and judgment are now being performed by computers. Empowered by advances in machine learning, artificial intelligence seems poised to remake law and its institutions. How is artificial intelligence being …

Dos eventos interesantes: Law and Games

Por Jorge Luis Fabra Zamora (jorgefabraz@gmail.com)

Ver mas abajo:
Playing Law: A Jurisprudence of Video Games and Virtual Realities.” The deadline for abstracts is Jan. 31, 2020. 
The edited collection continues and builds upon interdisciplinary legal scholarship which critically reads and engages law through the virtual gamespace. All submissions which use video games as a serious means of evaluating, critiquing, and explorations questions of law, legality and jurisprudence are welcome. See the attached flyer for details.

Filosofia en Colombia

Por Jorge Luis Fabra Zamora (jorgefabraz@gmail.com)

Una interesante entrada sobre Santiago Amaya (Universidad de los Andes) en el Philosophers Cocoon: