program deals with risks and responsibilities relating to research into
technologies that combine with or add to existing technologies, including
ethical issues in bio/nanotechnology, computing and IT.
This program will conduct research in relation to a range of interconnected ethical issues in the public health domain.
This program examines a
range of issues in environmental ethics, including ethical issues related to
existing and potential anthropogenic climate change.
This program focuses on a number of central ethical issues arising in the economic sphere, including corporate responsibility and economic corruption.
This program focuses on the ethical
dimensions of a range of current domestic and international security problems,
including ethical issues pertaining to terrorism, crime, and humanitarian
Dr Alberto Giubilini
Australian Government policy on vaccination exemption and childcare benefits
Dr Kylie Bourne
The umbrella revolution
The value of foreign aid
Professor Seumas Miller
Institutional Corruption and The Capital Markets
Fixing the Fix - Benchmark Reform and the Future of Financial Regulation
Designing-in-Ethics: A Compulsary Retirement Savings System
Dr Stephen Clarke
On Religious Violence, ABC Western Plains
'Mornings', radio interview
Past media events
Dr Daniel Cohen
Criminal Justice Ethics
Telephone +61 (02) 6933-2565
View my cv (.pdf)
Daniel Cohen is a senior lecturer in
philosophy at Charles Sturt University. His research interests include ethical
theory, free will and moral responsibility, and moral psychology.
Bales, A., Cohen D., and Handfield T. In press. 'Decision Theory for Agents
with Incomplete Prefer-
ences.' Australasian Journal of Philosophy.
Cohen, D. and Handfield, T. 2010. `Rational Capacities, Resolve, and Weakness of
Will.' Mind. 119:
Cohen, D. and Luck, M. 2009. `Why a Victim's Age is Irrelevant When Assessing
the Wrongness of
Killing.' Journal of Applied Philosophy 26: 396-401.
Cohen, D. and Hand_eld, T. 2007. `Finking Frankfurt.' Philosophical Studies 135:
Cohen, D. 2006. `Openness, Accidentality and Responsibility.' Philosophical
Studies 127: 581-597.