Is Chem 20 hard in Sacramento State

Department of History and Cultural Studies

  • "Speaking for Nature: Hobbes, Latour, and the Democratic Representation of Nonhumans," Science and Technology Studies 31:1 (2018): 31-51.

  • "Not Everything Political is Politics: Reflections on the March for Science,"Public seminar, June 2, 2017.

  • "Beyond Privatization in U.S. Higher Education," in International Responses to the Academic Manifesto: Reports from 14 Countries, ed. Willem Halffman and Hans Radder. Social Epistemology Review and Reply Collective, Special Report (2017): 9-14.

  • "Environmental Science and Politics," in The Oxford Handbook of Environmental Political theory, ed. Teena Gabrielson, Cheryl Hall, John M. Meyer, and David Schlosberg, 491-504. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016.

  • "Three Approaches to Environmental Political Theory," Contemporary Political Theory 15: 3 (2016): e21-e28.

  • "Politicizing Science: Conceptions of Politics in Science and Technology Studies," Social Studies of Science 45:1 (2015): 3-30.

  • "Climate Science, Populism, and the Democracy and Rejection," in Culture, Politics, and Climate Change: How Information Shapes Our Common Future, ed. Deserai A. Crow and Max Boykoff, 129-145. Routledge Earthscan, 2014.

  • “Expertise and Deliberative Democracy,” in Deliberative Democracy: Issues and Cases, ed. Stephen Elstub and Peter McLaverty, 50-68. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2014.

  • "The Politics of Science before Scientism," review of Science, Democracy, and the American University: From the Civil War to the Cold War, by Andrew Jewett, in Isis 105:1 (2014): 164-166.

  • "Science and Democracy," in Oxford Bibliographies in Political Science, ed. Rick Valelly.

    New York: Oxford University Press, 2013.

  • Review of Science in a Democratic Society, by Philip Kitcher, Minerva: A Review of Science, Learning and Policy 51:3 (2013): 389-397.

  • "Public University Funding and the Privatization of Politics," Spontaneous Generations: A Journal for the History and Philosophy of Science 7:1 (2013): 21-28.

  • "Too Much to Read," Inside Higher Ed, April 20, 2012.

  • "What Does It Mean to Have a Right to Research?" Proceedings of the Second Meeting of the World Congress for Freedom of Scientific Research, ed. Carmen Sorrentino, 93-100. Milano: Mimesis, 2010.

  • "Coercion, Corruption, and Politics in the Commodification of Academic Science," in The Commodification of Academic Research: Science and the Modern University, edited by Hans Radder, 259-276. Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh Press, 2010. Reviewed in Notre Dame Philosophical Reviews; crisis

  • Brown, Mark B., and David H. Guston, "Science, Democracy, and the Right to Research," Science and Engineering Ethics 15:3 (2009): 351-366.

  • "Three Ways to Politicize Bioethics,"American Journal of Bioethics 9:2 (2009): 43-54.

  • "Fairly Balanced: The Politics of Representation on Government Advisory Committees,"Political Research Quarterly 61:4 (2008): 547-560. 

  • Review of The Honest Broker: Making Sense of Science in Policy and Politics by Roger S. Pielke, Jr., in Minerva: A Review of Science, Learning and Policy 46:4 (2008): 485-489.

  • "Can Technologies Represent Their Publics?"Technology in Society 29:3 (2007): 327–338.

  • "Citizen Panels and the Concept of Representation,"Journal of Political Philosophy 14:2 (2006): 203–225

  • "The Political Philosophy of Science Policy," Essay Review of Science, Truth, and Democracy by Philip Kitcher, in Minerva: A Review of Science, Learning and Policy 42:1 (2004): 77-95.

  • "The Civic Shaping of Technology: California’s Electric Vehicle Program,"Science, Technology, & Human Values 26:1 (2001): 56-81.

  • “Conceptions of Science in Political Theory: A Tale of Cloaks and Daggers,” in Vocations of Political Theory, edited by Jason A. Frank and John Tambornino, 189-211. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2000.