Founded in 1971 by four Alberta philosophers, John King-Farlow, Kai Nielsen, T.M. Penelhum and W.W. Rozeboom, and grown into a widely respected philosophy journal with an international reputation. CJP aims to publish the best work in any area of philosophy in French or English.
Founded in 1904 as The Journal of Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific Methods by Frederick J. E. Woodbridge and J. McKeen Cattell. In 1906, Wendell T. Bush became associated with the Journal as co-editor. In 1923, the Journal was incorporated in the State of New York under its present name. Since its founding it has been published from Columbia University.
For well over 100 years MIND has published the best new work in all areas of the philosophy, aiming to take quality to be the sole criterion of publication, with no area of philosophy, no style of philosophy, and no school of philosophy excluded. Each issue also contains a selection of book reviews that summarize and evaluate some of the most interesting recent publications in the discipline.
In continuous publication since 1892, and published many papers now considered classics in the field, such as W.V.O. Quine's “Two Dogmas of Empiricism,” Thomas Nagel's “What Is It Like to Be a Bat?,” and the early work of John Rawls. The journal aims to publish original scholarly work in all areas of analytic philosophy, with an emphasis on material of general interest to academic philosophers, and is one of the few journals in the discipline to publish book reviews.
Dedicated to the promotion of analytical standards of rigour and clarity, and favours no particular school or tendency within analytical philosophy. Its only allegiance is to a [fuzzy] set of methodological standards of rigour, clarity and careful argumentation, which characterize any rational way of doing philosophy.