Old Building, London School of Economics and Political Science
Houghton Street WC2A 2AE
- British Society for the Philosophy of Science
All welcome | Free to attend | First come, first served at the door
The hallmark of good science is often supposed to be experiments that produce the same results when repeated. But over the last number of years, scientists have replicated a number of established, high-profile experiments and produced different results. Does it point to serious flaws and biases in the sciences? Or it is evidence of the power of science to self-correct? And what can be done to make science more replicable? We explore whether the replication crisis undermines our trust in science.
Professor of Philosophy, KCL
Associate Professor of Evolutionary Anthropology, University of Oxford
Professor of Biological Psychology, University of Bristol
Fellow, Forum for Philosophy
Associate Professor of Philosophy, LSE
In association with the British Society for the Philosophy of Science
Who is attending?
No one has said they will attend yet.
Will you attend this event?