Geert Keil is a professor of philosophy at the Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin and acting president of the German Society for Analytical Philosophy (Gesellschaft für analytische Philosophie e.V., GAP). His most recent book on epistemology, Wenn ich mich nicht irre. Ein Versuch über die menschliche Fehlbarkeit [If I am not mistaken. On Human Fallibility], was published by Reclam Verlag (Stuttgart) in 2019. Together with Ralf Poscher, he has edited the volumes Vagueness and Law. Philosophical and Legal Perspectives (Oxford University Press 2016) and Unscharfe Grenzen im Technik- und Umweltrecht [Blurred Boundaries in Technology Law and Environmental Law] (Nomos 2012).
Michael T. Light is an Associate Professor of Sociology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His research primarily focuses on crime, punishment, and immigration. His recent work has been published in the American Journal of Sociology, the American Sociological Review, the European Sociological Review, Social Forces, and the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
Brian Z. Tamanaha is John S. Lehmann University Professor, Washington University School of Law. A legal theorist and law and society scholar, he is the author of 10 books, which have collectively received 6 awards, including the 2019 IVR Book Prize for best book in legal philosophy for A Realistic Theory of Law (Cambridge 2017). He has delivered named lectures and keynote addresses around the globe and his work has been translated into 12 languages. His latest book is Legal Pluralism Explained: History, Theory, Consequences (OUP 2021).
Shaul Shalvi is a professor of Behavioral Ethics at the Center for Research in Experimental Economics and political Decision making (CREED), Amsterdam School of Economics.
He serves as an Associate Editor at Judgment and Decision Making.
At the moment, his lab is focused on understanding the psychological factors influencing people's behavior when using sharing economy platforms. In particular, how responsible sharing can be encouraged and maintained.
Linnea Wegerstad has a Degree of Doctor of Laws from Lund University. Her doctoral thesis explores the concept of sexual integrity through a historical, theoretical, and doctrinal analysis of Swedish criminal law. She has practiced as a judge in the general courts for a few years and is now a senior lecturer of criminal law at Lund University. Her main field of research is sexual offenses and feminist legal theory. She is currently involved in a research project titled “The #Metoo Momentum and Its Aftermath: Crime Victims’ Justice-Seeking and Societal and Legal Responses”, funded by the Swedish Crime Victim Compensation and Support Authority.