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[[File:S200 brian d..earp.jpg|thumb|Brian D. Earp]]
'''Brian D. Earp''' is contributing writer at ''The Atlantic'', Associate Director, Yale-Hastings Program in Ethics and Health Policy at The Hastings Center and Research Fellow at the Uehiro Centre for Practical Ethics.
== Biography and overview ==
In 2016, he was invited by the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences to serve as one of a small group of “high-level experts” reporting to the Dutch government on the replication crisis in science and medicine; he later served as a peer reviewer on the final report. He was also invited to submit materials based on his work in gender and sexuality to a special committee of the European Parliament; this work has now been published as part of a monograph series produced by the same.<ref name=CurrVitae/>
Earp is co-recipient of the 2018 Daniel M. Wegner Theoretical Innovation Prize from the Society for Personality and Social Psychology. He is also recipient of both the Robert G. Crowder Prize in Psychology and the Ledyard Cogswell Award for Citizenship from Yale University, where he was elected President of the ''Yale Philosophy Society'' as an undergraduate as well as Editor-in-Chief of the Yale Philosophy Review. He then conducted graduate research in psychological methods as a Henry Fellow of New College at the University of Oxford. While at Oxford, he completed additional coursework in the philosophy of science and philosophy of mind, which he went on to publish in peer-reviewed journals. He also conducted graduate research in the history, philosophy, and sociology of science, technology, and medicine as a Cambridge Trust Scholar and Rausing Award recipient at Trinity College at the University of Cambridge.<ref name=CurrVitae/>
After spending a year in residence as the inaugural Presidential Scholar in Bioethics at The Hastings Center in Garrison, New York, Brian is now a Gordon Fellow, Irene Battell
Larned Fellow, McDougall Writing Fellow, Benjamin Franklin Graduate Fellow, and Ph.D. student in philosophy and psychology at Yale University, having been jointly admitted to both departments. His essays have been translated into Polish, German, Italian, Spanish, French, Portuguese, and Hebrew.<ref name=CurrVitae/>