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Many difficult and divisive issues confront us today: the global pandemic, growing inequality, racism, a distrust of science and many others. How can we begin to address these?

Taking a philosophical approach gives us ways to think about these issues and provides us with effective techniques and approaches to start a dialogue.

Many journal articles are already providing important research on these questions. Here is a selection of exciting new research papers that are leading the discussion and showcasing the latest views in philosophy. This collection of widely read articles is free to share and read.


Special Collection



Trust: The Need for Public Understanding of How Science Works
Miriam Solomon
The Hastings Center Report
The Gender Wars, Academic Freedom and Education
Judith Suissa and Alice Sullivan
Journal of Philosophy of Education
Queue questions: Ethics of COVID‐19 vaccine prioritization
Alberto Giubilini, Julian Savulescu, and Dominic Wilkinson
Bioethics
White Privilege, White Poverty: Reckoning with Class and Race in America
Erika Blacksher and Sean A. Valles
The Hastings Center Report
Ethical issues in managing the COVID‐19 pandemic
Kasper Raus, Eric Mortier and Kristof Eeckloo
Bioethics
Getting to the Truth: Ethics, Trust, and Triage in the United States versus Europe during Covid‐19 Pandemic
Kristina Orfali
The Hastings Center Report
SARS‐CoV‐2 Human Challenge Trials: Rethinking the Recruitment of Healthy Young Adults First
Kenji Matsui, Yusuke Inoue and Keiichiro Yamamoto
Ethics & Human Research
Thinking about Progress: From Science to Philosophy
Finnur Dellsén, Insa Lawler and James Norton
Noûs
Structural injustice
Maeve McKeown
Philosophy Compass
Democracy Requires Organized Collective Power
Steven Klein
Journal of Political Philosophy
How to see invisible objects
Jessie Munton
Noûs
“Conspiracy theory”: The case for being critically receptive
Tim Hayward
Journal of Social Philosophy

Philosophy at Wiley


Our journals showcase the latest thinking from leading philosophical minds: contemporary philosophers and those who have shaped the field. There are 25 philosophy journals in the Wiley portfolio, so you can read the latest research covering the discipline as a whole. Some have recently published special issues focusing on the problems raised above and others have calls for papers for future issues.

Here is a selection of recent special issues:

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Bioethics
Health Rights: Individual, Collective, and National

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Hastings Center Report
Democracy in Crisis

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Journal of Social Philosophy
Global justice and structural injustice

Publish with Us

If you are looking to publish, browse the range of philosophy journals using our journal finder to find a home for your next article. We have lots of articles and resources for authors on the Wiley network.

What is Open Access?


Publishing open access means your research is available to everyone around the world to read, to cite, to share, and to build upon. To achieve the widest possible distribution and use of your work, it is published under the terms of a Creative Commons License. This permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium. You will retain the copyright and be cited for the original creation.


Step 1:

Decide what type of open access publishing works best for you


Step 2:

Research the various journal types, when selecting the best home for your paper

Step 3:
Make sure you understand publication fees and funding options

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Step 4

Stay up-to-date on open access mandates


Step 5

Select your licensing and copyright preference

Step 6
Check out open data and citation options

Open Access Advantage



The benefits for you as an author publishing open access are clear. Articles published open access have higher readership and are cited more often than comparable subscription-based articles.

In a comprehensive study, we analysed articles over a four and a two-year period to discover whether there is an advantage to publishing open access. We identified the positive impact open access can have on readership, citations and attention.