Here is where you can learn more about our faculty and what we do both inside and outside the classroom.
- “Le face-à-face au delà de l’anthropocentrisme.” In Visages. Eds. Laurent Guido et al. Lausanne: BHMS, 2017.
- “The Three Ethologies.” In Encountering Animal Bodies. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2017.
- “Beyond the Management of Pe(s)ts.” In The Ethics and Rhetoric of Invasion Ecology. Ed. James. K. Stanescu. Lexington, 2017.
- “Faultless disagreement, cognitive command, and epistemic peers,” Synthese 192(1) (2015): 1-24.
- Editor of Ethics at the End of Life: New Issues and Arguments, Routledge Press, forthcoming.
- Recently accepted to participate in the 2012 National Summer Training Institute of the Inside-Out Prison Exchange Program at the University of Oregon. Inside-Out is a national organization that creates a dynamic partnership between institutions of higher learning and correctional systems. Now operating in over 120 colleges and universities nation-wide, Inside-Out brings undergraduates together with incarcerated men and women to study as peers in a seminar behind prison walls. After participating in the training institute, Professor Heiner plans to establish a branch of the Inside-Out Prison Exchange Program at CSUF.
- Paper accepted at Erkenntnis on Peirce and Wittgenstein
- Invited to give a paper to the University of Sheffield's Pragmatism Reading Group in June
- Attending the 'Cambridge Pragmatism Workshop' at the University of Cambridge, UK at the end of May
- Co-edited book: Consciousness and the Self , Cambridge University Press, Jan. 2012.
- Grant: Templeton Foundation grant for one-year paid leave, 2011-12
Lead author on a forthcoming article in Journal of Asian Studies entitled “Modeling the contested relationship between Analects, Mencius, and Xunzi: Preliminary evidence from a Machine-Learning Approach,” which takes an entirely new approach to the study of these classic Chinese texts.
Recently began (8/2017) a three-year John Templeton Foundation funded “Academic Cross-Training” project that affords him time to take courses at CSUF, UCLA, Fuller Theological Seminary and UCI, and to develop new skills of use for research about what made China Chinese.
Continues to work on interdisciplinary research review papers on women and gender in China, footbinding in economic and evolutionary psychological contexts, and China’s alleged moral crisis.