Matthew Lindauer is a Ph.D. student in the Philosophy Department at Yale University. He earned his B.A. in Philosophy with Honors at NYU. He is a Global Justice Fellow at Yale and within ASAP he works primarily on the Moral Psychology and Poverty Alleviation project. His main areas of research interest are political philosophy, global justice, moral psychology, and cognitive science.
Meena Krishnamurthy is an Assistant Professor in Philosophy at the University of Manitoba. She recently completed a Research Post-Doctoral Fellowship at Novel Tech Ethics, Dalhousie University where she worked on the project Pandemic Planning and Foundational Questions of Justice, the Common Good and the Public Interest. Her main areas of research are in political philosophy, normative ethics, and applied ethics. Her current work focuses on global justice and public health ethics and their intersection.
Thomas Pogge is the Director of the Global Justice Program and Leitner Professor of Philosophy and International Affairs at Yale University.  Having received his Ph.D. in philosophy from Harvard, he has published widely on Kant and in moral and political philosophy, most recently, Politics as Usual.  His current work is focused on a team effort toward developing a complement to the pharmaceutical patent regime that would improve access to advanced medicines for the poor worldwide (
Peter Singer is currently the Ira W. DeCamp Professor of Bioethics at Princeton University, and a Laureate Professor at the Centre for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics at the University of Melbourne. He specializes in applied ethics and approaches ethical issues from a secular, preference utilitarian perspective. He is known in particular for his book, Animal Liberation (1975), a canonical text in animal rights/liberation theory.
Gilad Tanay is a Ph.D. student in the Philosophy Department at Yale University. He is writing his dissertation under Stephen Darwall on the the ethical significance of moral disagreement. He received his B.A. degree in Philosophy and Psychology from the program for outstanding students at Tel-Aviv University. He is the co-founder and was the first chairman of the Israeli Student Coalition for Peace. He is the co-founder of Climate Voices, an NGO focusing on the justice and human-rights dimensions of global climate-change.
Brendan Dill is an undergraduate philosophy major at Yale University. His interest in intersections between cognitive science and philosophy, as well as in applications of cognitive science to charity fundraising techniques led to his work with ASAP.
Nicole Hassoun is an associate professor in philosophy at SUNY Binghamton. She writes primarily in political philosophy and ethics, and focuses in particular on global economic and environmental justice. She is also interested in methodological issues in philosophy and the other social sciences.
Nathan Lubchenco graduated from Carnegie Mellon University with a masters in logic and computation methodology.
Emir Malikov is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Economics at Binghamton University (SUNY), with a specialization in applied econometrics and macroeconomics. His current research interests lie in studying asymmetries and nonlinearities in the effects of oil price shocks on employment flows in the United States. Emir has also taught several classes on economic growth and macroeconomics at Binghamton.