With this issue, the Journal of Space Philosophyenters its 6th year of publication. The feature articles, ## 7 and 8, in this issue describe the recent collaboration of Kepler Space Institute with the Science of Laws Institute.
There is a
This issue comes at a time of heightened public interest in astronomy in the aftermath of the recent total solar eclipse that swept across the United States on August 21, 2017, drawing visitors from across the country and across the
We wish to advise readers that this issue of the Journal of Space Philosophy completes five years of its publication for the Global Space Community. We acknowledge the excellent continuous professional work of Kepler Space Institute
This Special Science issue of the Journal of Space Philosophy is a catalyst for us to reflect on the five years we have been editing the Journal for you readers.
It was a surprise in 2012 that the global Space
We continue to develop the presentation of the Journal of Space Philosophy, and we again thank Isabelle Ramirez and Naté Sushereba in our Florida Office for their ongoing creative work.
There are two main foci in this issue.
Readers will note a new face on this issue of the Journal of Space Philosophy. We thank Isabelle Ramirez and Naté Sushereba in our Florida Office for their creative work. Our Board of Editors continues to
This is the fifth issue of the Journal of Space Philosophy, founded in the Fall of 2012. Articles from all issues can be downloaded free, click here to access the archive. Its contents range from philosophy to leadership and space science,
This is the fourth issue of the Journal of Space Philosophy. We appreciate the global positive feedback. Our Board of Editors continues to expand with new professional scholars. Articles will continue to represent breakthrough Space science and
A major focus of this journal is the philosophy set out in Volume 1, Issue 1, namely that we should seek reverence for life within ethical civilization. Our first principle is that reverence for life is
Philosophy has traditionally been rendered the love of wisdom or the search for wisdom. Aristotle, in his Ethics, took this further and associated the search for wisdom with the search for virtue, which he saw as