I have taught philosophy courses in Canada and in France, both at the undergraduate and graduate levels. The philosophical classroom has always been — and I suspect will always be — the place where I feel the most comfortable and have the most fun.

At San José State University, I am currently teaching two upper-division philosophy courses : Science, Technology & Human Values and Computers, Ethics & Society. As these course are general education requirements, most of my students are not philosophy majors, and one of my greatest pleasures in life is to see those who thought they knew nothing about philosophy - or that they would hate it - engage with a philosophical problem or theory that really speaks to them.

Below is a list of courses I have taught and of undergraduate students I have supervised during my time at the Sorbonne.

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Courses taught

As Main Instructor at the San José State University

  • Fall 2019: Science, Technology and Human Values ( (upper-division undergraduate level course)

  • Fall 2019: Computer, Ethics and Society (upper-division undergraduate level course)

As Main Instructor at the Université de Montréal:

  • Spring 2018: Philosophy of Law (third-year undergraduate level course).

  • Spring 2017: Philosophy of Law (third-year undergraduate level course).

As Main Instructor at the Sorbonne (Paris-IV):

  • Fall 2015 and Spring 2016: Contemporary political philosophy (year long graduate level course).

  • Fall 2015: History of moral and political thought (Undergraduate level course).

  • Fall 2015: Methodology and critical thinking (Undergraduate level course).

As Main Instructor at the Law School of the Université Panthéon-Assas (Paris-II):

  • Fall 2015 and Spring 2016: General education (preparation for the entry exam of the French National School for the Judiciary) (year long Graduate level course).

Supervision of students

Senior theses at the Sorbonne :

  1. Anaïs Leveneur, “Justice and digital technologies”

  2. Théophile Robert, “Rousseau’s critique of natural law”

  3. Mariam Bahaffou, “Rousseau’s concept of pain”

  4. Valentin Letondeur, “Plural voting in John Stuart Mill’s philosophy”

  5. Lucie Kervern, “Leo Strauss’s concept of natural right”