Professor Luciano Floridi
Personal web site: http://www.philosophyofinformation.net/
Luciano Floridi's current research areas are the philosophy of information, information and computer ethics, and philosophy of technology.
His most recent books are The Fourth Revolution - How the infosphere is reshaping human reality (OUP, 2014); The Ethics of Information (OUP, 2013, vol. II of the tetralogy); The Philosophy of Information (OUP, 2011, vol. I of the tetralogy); Information - A Very Short Introduction (OUP, 2010); and The Cambridge Handbook of Information and Computer Ethics (edited for CUP, 2010).
He is the OII’s Professor of Philosophy and Ethics of Information, University of Oxford. Still in Oxford, he is also Distinguished Research Fellow of the Uehiro Centre for Practical Ethics; Research Associate and Fellow in Information Policy at the Department of Computer Science; and Member of the Faculty of Philosophy. Outside Oxford, he is Adjunct Professor ("Distinguished Scholar in Residence") of the Department of Economics, American University, Washington D.C.
Recent recognitions include: Member of the Académie Internationale de Philosophie des Sciences (MAIPS); Weizenbaum Award, by the International Society for Ethics and Information Technology; Fellow of the British Computer Society (FBCS); Covey Award, by the International Association for Computing and Philosophy; first Distinguished Scholar (adjunct professor of economics) ever nominated by American University in Washington since its foundation in 1892; laurea honoris causa by the University of Suceava, Romania; Fellow of the Center for Information Policy Research, University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee; Hertfordshire Vice-Chancellor Award; first philosopher ever elected Gauss Professor by the Göttingen Academy of Sciences; Barwise Prize, by the American Philosophical Association; Fellow of the Society for the Study of Artificial Intelligence and the Simulation of Behaviour.
Before joining St Cross, he was Junior Research Fellow and then Research Fellow at Wolfson College, Oxford.