## Courses

I've helped with teaching the following courses at MIT:

- Problems of Philosophy. Fall 2015. (2 sections.)
- Ethics. Fall 2016.
- Justice. Spring 2017.

## Resources

During MIT's "Interim Activities Period" in January 2017 I taught a crash course in two common formal methods used in epistemology: probability and epistemic logic. The goal was to develop an intuitive understanding of these methods and their potential applications and limitations. Here are the handouts for each day:Here are some other handouts and notes I've created for guest lectures:

In 2012 I interviewed professors on how they wanted their undergraduates to write philosophy papers. The results are distilled into this handout, which I've since used in classes:

- The Experience Machine and Parfit on Personal Good. (Appropriate to guide an instructor in leading an upper-level undergraduate discussion.)
- DeRose on Epistemic Contextualism. (Appropriate for an upper-level undergraduate course.)
- Graded Epistemic Logic. (How to combine probability theory and modal logic; appropriate for an introduction to modal logic.)

In 2012 I interviewed professors on how they wanted their undergraduates to write philosophy papers. The results are distilled into this handout, which I've since used in classes: