Where science meets art. The only necessary and sufficient book store in Melbourne.
Hope our friends enjoy the new look and feel – now optimised for mobile devices for access on the go.
Coordinator: Peter Ellerton
Web guy: Jason Etheridge
- Hume’s criticism of the design argument
- Another resource for Fallacies of Reasoning
- Biased sample? Circular reasoning?
- Science and Conspiracy
- The Limits of Imagination
- What use Philosophy?
- Truth Puzzles booklet
- Can We Choose To Believe Something?
- Honesty and Charity in Arguments
- A Useful Introduction to Critical Thinking Skills
- Whose brain is it? Consciousness, free will and the brain.
- The Tale of the Slave
- 10 Philosophical Principles
- The Fallacy of Deepest Offence
- Funny Proofs of God's Existence
- Free Will and the Mob
- Three essays about France's response to the veil (hijab, burqa, etc.)
- South Australian Syllabus
- What Price for a Human Life?
- What Democracy is not...
- Critical Thinking on the Web
- Blasphemy and Public Policy
- Valid Arguments, Tautologies and Formal Fallacies (deductive logic)
- Calvin & Hobbes - Ethics
USEFUL RSS FEEDS
- TED: Enrique Peñalosa: Why buses represent democracy in action - Enrique Peñalosa (2013)
- TED: David Lang: My underwater robot - David Lang (2013)
- TED: Sally Kohn: Let’s try emotional correctness - Sally Kohn (2013)
- TED: Geraldine Hamilton: Body parts on a chip - Geraldine Hamilton (2013)
- TED: Toby Eccles: Invest in social change - Toby Eccles (2013)
Category Archives: Resources
A useful resource produced by NASA debunking claims that the moon landings were faked. Debunking moon landing conspiracies
A useful teaching resource in deductive logic. Booklet of logic puzzles. Truth Puzzles
From NYTimes - By GARY GUTTING, The Stone Link - As a philosophy professor, I spend much of my time thinking about the arguments put forward by professional philosophers. As a citizen (and an occasional columnist for The Stone), I also spend lots of … Continue reading
Download Video or MP3
Another analogy brought to you by Dilbert.
If ‘I’ change ‘my’ mind? Then where do ‘I’ fit in? Download Video or MP3
Robert Nozick’s dangerous question. Download Video or MP3
From John Stuart Mill’s On Liberty, Aristotle’s ‘mean’ philosophy to the principle of charity, here are the greatest principles of philosophy By JULIAN BAGGINI, Editor of The Philosopher’s Magazine 1. THE HARM PRINCIPLE by JOHN STUART MILL, 1806-1873 Whenever legislation is … Continue reading
Are all ideas equal? Not in the classroom By Peter Ellerton, University of Queensland There is a widespread belief amongst teachers that it is part of their duty of care, even a defining aspect of their professionalism, that all views … Continue reading
A lovely job from http://yourlogicalfallacyis.com/ please visit the site for interactive presentation.
The truth, the whole truth and … wait, how many truths are there? Calling something a “scientific truth” is a double-edged sword. On the one hand it carries a kind of epistemic (how we know) credibility, a quality assurance that a … Continue reading
Sam Harris on TED
Listen and learn: the language of science and scepticism Peter Ellerton Making sure what’s intended is what’s heard can be more difficult than it seems. Melvin Gaal (mindsharing.eu) As scientists, one of our responsibilities should be to promote clarity. A lot … Continue reading
No one likes to change their mind, not even on climate People put up all kinds of psychological barriers to changing their minds. Thomas Galvez Last night’s ABC documentary I Can Change Your Mind About Climate was about two people — … Continue reading
Another legend from Dilbert.