Dan Haybron is Professor of Philosophy at Saint Louis University. He received his Ph.D. in philosophy at Rutgers University. His research focuses on ethics and the philosophy of psychology, with an emphasis on well-being and its psychology. He has published numerous articles in these areas. He is the author of The Pursuit of Unhappiness: The Elusive Psychology of Well-Being (Oxford University Press) and, most recently, Happiness: A Very Short Introduction (Oxford University Press).
Richard Kim received his Ph.D. and M.A. in philosophy from the University of Notre Dame and his B.A. in philosophy from UCLA. His main areas of research are moral philosophy, East Asian philosophy, and comparative philosophy. His current research seeks to develop an account of well-being that makes sense of flourishing during both the earlier and later stages of human lives, as well as the connections between friendship and well-being. Expanding on his earlier research in East Asian and comparative philosophy as a member of the Center for East Asian and Comparative Philosophy (City University of Hong Kong), he is also working on a book project titled, Happiness, Virtue, and Community: A Confucian Account of Well-Being, which develops a Confucian account of human flourishing that draws upon contemporary philosophy and empirical psychology.
Jonathan Reibsamen received his Ph.D. in philosophy from Saint Louis University in 2015. His dissertation research focused on the intersection of virtue epistemology and social epistemology. His other areas of philosophical interest include philosophy of science, philosophy of religion, political philosophy, ethics, and medical ethics. Prior to working for the Happiness & Well-Being Project, Jonathan was the administrative coordinator for the Philosophy and Theology of Intellectual Humility Project.
Jason Chen is a graduate student in philosophy at Saint Louis University. He received his BA in politics from UC Santa Cruz and his MA in political philosophy from the University of York. His main interests include the meaning, the measurement, and the political relevance of well-being. He is specifically interested in the role that self-development plays in achieving a full human life. Other interests include social justice, the limits of liberalism, as well as the philosophy of education. He expects to complete his PhD in 2018.
Alexandra Romanyshyn is a graduate student in philosophy at Saint Louis University. She received her BA in philosophy and literature from DeSales University, and her MA in philosophy at the Catholic University of Leuven. Her present research focuses on ethics from the perspective of ancient or medieval philosophy. She expects to complete her PhD in 2021.