I do mostly moral, political, and legal philosophy.
I went to school, first, in Tel Aviv University, and then at the NYU philosophy department. Since graduating I’ve been at the Hebrew U, on a joint appointment in philosophy and law.
In political philosophy, I’ve been criticizing the dominant Rawlsian kind of political liberalism (in several versions, for several different reasons), and I’ve started to develop a more nuanced version of comprehensive liberalism, focusing on the value (s) of autonomy and related problems.
In legal philosophy, I’ve criticized the standard legal-positivism kind of debate (I’ve also engaged it, but rarely and negatively). More positively, I’ve written on moral and legal luck, and on statistical evidence and various related issues.