Neil Sinhababu

I'm an Associate Professor in the Department of Philosophy at the National University of Singapore. Here's my CV. My email address is neiladri at gmail dot com.

My articles are on PhilPapers, so you can read them for free. Here's my Google Scholar. The covers of the books I've written and co-edited (Humean Nature and Nietzsche and Morality) are at right.

This Huffington Post interview from 2017 was lots of fun and has random trivia about me.

I gave a TEDx talk in Singapore in October 2013. The theme of the event was luck, so they had me talk about moral luck. I think people liked the example where a cannibal eats young Hitler and makes the world a better place.

On Valentine's Day 2013, the Washington Post featured my paper "Possible Girls", which describes how David Lewis' modal realism can help you have a romantic relationship with someone in another universe. Philosopher-journalist Dylan Matthews has written an updated version of the post at Vox.

I've discussed another paper of mine, "Divine Fine-Tuning vs. Electrons in Love", on the Australian Public Radio program Philosopher's Zone and a podcast called Thoughtology.

Here's a nice little interview NUS did with me when I won a faculty research award.

Back in 2014-2015, I was a Murphy Fellow at Tulane University. New Orleans was wonderful.

The 21st Century Monads, the pre-eminent philosophy rock band of our time, put me on the cover of a single called Achiever. It's about virtue epistemology.

Luke Muehlhauser interviewed me about my research in 2010 and asked lots of smart questions.

This is my current (eponymous) blog. From July 2004 to the beginning of 2015, my home on the internet was a blog called the Ethical Werewolf. My other blogs include Donkeylicious from 2008 to 2014 with Nicholas Beaudrot. I was a guest writer for Ezra Klein in the mid-2000s, but apart from the odd book review, those posts are hard to find now because of weird redirections.

You can check out some more recent guest blog posts of mine at other places -- about my job at NUS, the lack of enough philosophy journal space for all the good ideas, and the time I tried using color vision glasses to see green.

Probably the most interesting thing I've created on the internet is War or Car, where I posted a new thing you could buy for the total cost of the Iraq War every day for four months including the 2008 election. You could buy each US household a Toyota Prius (hence the name of the site), buy each living panda its own stealth bomber, or subscribe to the LA Times since the beginning of time.