Psychology, Clemson University
Robert L. Campbell is a Professor of Psychology at Clemson University, co-author with M. H. Bickhard of Knowing Levels and Developmental Stages and of many essays in journals of psychology and philosophy, including “Moral Development Theory: A Critique of its Kantian Presuppositions” ( , 1996), co-authored with J. C. Christopher, and "The Rewriting of Ayn Rand's Spoken Answers," which appeared in this journal in 2011.
Ph.D., Developmental Psychology, University of Texas at Austin, Dissertation:
B.A. cum laude in General Studies, Social Relations, Harvard College
Literature, University of California, San Diego
Stephen Cox is Distinguished Professor of Literature and Director of the Humanities Program at the University of California, San Diego. Since 1987 he has served as Editor and since 2005 as Editor in Chief of Liberty magazine. He is a founding editor of . His work has engaged several fields: cultural history (The Titanic Story, 1999; The Big House: Image and Reality of the American Prison, 2009); economics and literature (Literature and the Economics of Liberty, coedited with Paul Cantor, 2009); religious texts and history (The New Testament and Literature: A Guide to Literary Patterns, 2006; Changing and Remaining: A History of All Saints’ Church, 2011; American Christianity: The Continuing Revolution, 2014); and the history of radical individualism (The Stranger Within Thee: Concepts of the Self in Late-Eighteenth-Century Literature, 1980; Love and Logic: The Evolution of Blake’s Thought, 1992; and The Woman and the Dynamo: Isabel Paterson and the Idea of America, 2004). His other work on Paterson, Rand’s influential mentor, includes the jubilee edition of Paterson’s The God of the Machine, 1993; and a recent, extensively annotated edition of her shorter writings, Culture and Liberty, 2015. He has repeatedly been recognized for excellence in teaching by the students and faculty of UC San Diego.
Ph.D. University of California, Los Angeles
Philosophy, Auburn University
Roderick T. Long, Professor, Department of Philosophy, 6080 Haley Center, Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama 36849, email: firstname.lastname@example.org, A.B. Harvard 1985, Ph.D. Cornell 1992, is the author of Reason and Value: Aristotle versus Rand (The Objectivist Center, 2000) and Wittgenstein, Austrian Economics, and the Logic of Action: Praxeological Investigations (Routledge, forthcoming), as well as coeditor (with Tibor R. Machan) of Anarchism/Minarchism: Is a Government Part of a Free Country? (Ashgate, 2008). He runs an anarchist think tank, the Molinari Institute; edits The Industrial Radical; blogs at Austro-Athenian Empire as well as Bleeding Heart Libertarians; and is active in the Center for a Stateless Society and the Alliance of the Libertarian Left . He is also a coeditor of .
Chris Matthew Sciabarra is the author of the “Dialectics and Liberty Trilogy,” which includes Marx, Hayek, and Utopia (State University of New York Press, 1995), Ayn Rand: The Russian Radical (Pennsylvania State University Press, 1995; expanded second edition, 2013), and Total Freedom: Toward a Dialectical Libertarianism (Pennsylvania State University Press, 2000). He is also coeditor, with Mimi Reisel Gladstein, of Feminist Interpretations of Ayn Rand (Pennsylvania State University Press, 1999), and a founding coeditor of (1999–present). He has written over a dozen encyclopedia entries dealing with Objectivism and libertarianism, given over fifty interviews published in such periodicals as , , , , and , and published over one hundred fifty essays, which have appeared in publications as diverse as , , , , , , , , and . He blogs at Notablog and is a native and life-long resident of his beloved Brooklyn, New York.
B.A., Phi Beta Kappa, magna cum laude, History (with honors), Politics, and Economics, New York University
M.A., Political theory, New York University
Ph.D., with distinction, Political theory, philosophy, and method, New York University, Dissertation: Toward a Radical Critique of Utopianism: Dialectics and Dualism in the Works of Friedrich Hayek, Murray Rothbard, and Karl Marx (defended with distinction).
Visiting Scholar, New York University Department of Politics, 1989-2009
R. W. Bradford (1947-2005)