Rutgers Event: Singer & Camosy Discuss Christian and Secular Ethics

Update: For a Review of this Event, Please Read Are We Climbing the Same Mountain? by James Goodrich.


Mark your calendars!

This September, the Humanist Chaplaincy at Rutgers University will be hosting a public discussion between Philosophers Charles Camosy and Peter Singer on Christian and Secular Ethics.  The discussion will be moderated by Jeff McMahan, Professor of Philosophy at Rutgers University.

Charles Camosy is Assistant Professor at Fordham University.  In his research he focuses Bioethics, Catholic Social Teaching, Moral Anthropology, Distributive Justice, Biotechnology and the Philosophy of Biology, Intersection of Christian and Secular Ethics, and Intellectual Solidarity.  His most recent book Peter Singer and Christian Ethics: Beyond Polarization focuses on finding common ground between Singer’s utilitarianism and the natural law ethics of the Catholic Church.

Peter Singer is the Ira W. DeCamp Professor of Bioethics in the University Center for Human Values at Princeton University.  He is known for a wide range of positions in secular ethics, most notably in regard to utilitarianism, our moral relationships with animals and duties to the world’s needy.  He is author of a number of books, most recently The Life You Can Save: How to do Your Part to End World Poverty.

*Click here to see the Facebook Event Page*

Monday September 9th, 2013 at 7:30 pm
Rutgers University, 126 College Ave New Brunwick, NJ
Rutgers Student Center Multipurpose Rm

(Click to View)

(Click to View)

4 responses to “Rutgers Event: Singer & Camosy Discuss Christian and Secular Ethics

  1. Pingback: A Companion to Ethics by Peter Singer | Wandering Mirages·

  2. Pingback: Call for Applications: Report/Interview w Peter Singer & Charles Camosy RU Event | Applied Sentience·

  3. Pingback: EVENT: PETER SINGER, CHARLES CAMOSY DISCUSS RELIGION & ETHICS, SEPT 9TH » Humanist Chaplaincy at Rutgers·

  4. Pingback: Are We Climbing the Same Mountain? Secular-Religious Ethical Disagreement and the Peter Singer & Charles Camosy Discussion | Applied Sentience·

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