Helen longino

Helen E. Longino - Philosopher of Science

  • Helen Longino Intro and Early Life

    Born on July 14th, 1944, Helen Longino is a philosopher of science who works as a science communicator who specializes in writing about women in science roles.
  • Completed MSA in Philosophy

    Only one year later in 1967 she completed her Masters of the Arts in Philosophy from the University of Sussex, England.
  • Completed PhD

    In 1973 she earned her PhD from Johns Hopkins University.
  • University of San Diego

    From 1973 to 1975, Helen taught at the University of San Diego
  • Mills College

    From 1975 to 1990, Helen taught at Mills College
  • Rice University

    From 1990 to 1995, Helen taught at Rice University
  • Getting Published: Science as a Knowledge

    Discusses the idea that it’s impossible to rule out the influence of social and cultural values within any given evidence based methodology.
  • University of Minnesota

    From 1995 to 2005, Helen taught as the University of Minnesota
  • BA Completion

    Helen Longino received her first Bachelors of the Arts from Barnard College in English Literature in 1966.
  • Getting Published: The Fate of Knowledge

    Examines the roles social forces play in scientific knowledge.
  • Stanford University

    From 2005 to present, Helen has taught at Stanford University
  • Getting Published: Studying Human Behavior

    Specifically addresses sexual behavior and its role in aggression, based on five approaches.
  • Key Positions: President of the Philosophy

    In 2013 Helen was elected the President of the Philosophy of Science Association
  • Key Positions: First Vice President of the Division of Logic, Methodology, and Philosophy of Science and Technology

    In 2016 Helen was selected as the International Union of History and Philosophy of Science’s first Vice President of the Division of Logic, Methodology, and Philosophy of Science and Technology
  • Video: Explore the difference between studying human behavior as an individual characteristic versus studying it as a group property