I am an assistant professor (tenure-track) in the Department of Philosophy at Saint Joseph’s University in Philadelphia, PA. Previously, I was a tenure-track assistant professor at Loyola University New Orleans. I earned my Ph.D. in philosophy at MIT; my dissertation is entitled “Antidepressants, Bioenhancements, and the Ethics of Self-Respect.” Before coming to MIT, I completed two postdoctoral fellowships at Harvard University: one in the Department of the History of Science (studying the role of neuroscientific findings in popular self-help literature), and the other in the Mind Brain Behavior Initiative (studying the placebo effect). And, before that, I received a separate Ph.D. in neuroscience at Yale University, where my dissertation focused on G Protein regulation (and the basic biology underlying antidepressant mechanisms). My current work is on a range of philosophical topics linking neuroscience, psychiatry, ethics, philosophy of psychiatry, philosophy of science, philosophy of mind, and feminist theory. It examines the ethics of antidepressant and other psychopharmaceutical use, the ethical constraints on how we treat ourselves, and the implications of neuroscientific research for feminism.