The ‘Anthropocene’ raises new questions about our collective responsibility for the fate of our planet. It prompts us to ask what we owe to future generations, who will face the consequences of today’s climate crisis, and what kind of democratic policies are needed to respond adequately.
is a Senior Research Fellow in Practical Philosophy at the the University of Tartu, Estonia. He studied at Università La Sapienza and the University of Reading before receiving a PhD in Philosophy from Scuola Normale Superiore, Pisa. His main philosophical interests lie in ethics, particularly in meta-ethics, value theory, and the history of ethics.