About the Journal

Kairos Journal is an international, open-access and peer-reviewed journal hosted and published by the University of Kansas Libraries, The journal is committed to publishing original and relevant research in the areas of Philosophy and Science. It accepts philosophical articles motivated by scientific research as well as scientific articles dealing with philosophical problems. The journal also accepts relevant papers dealing with new problems, areas and topics of philosophical and scientifically motivated research as well as with concepts of major philosophical significance in our time.

Beyond European and North American philosophy, Kairos aims at establishing constructive relationships with African, Asian, Australian and South American philosophical communities.

The journal does not have article processing charges (APCs) nor article submission charges.


The Call for Papers for the June, 2024 issue is now open.

Submission deadline: May 1st




The choice of the concept of “resistance” to reopen this new chapter of Kairos. Journal of Philosophy & Science is no accident. It comes in line with Kairos commitment to advancing its critical activity and presence in the public space. 

It also matches Kairos’ aim at focusing on concepts and topics of critical importance in the present time. And our current situation is such that, on the one hand, the conditions for thinking differently and for putting in practice new forms of life are being dramatically reduced, and yet, on the other hand, we witness an increase of active resistance in diversified forms, cultural contexts and geographies (in civil and political realms as well as in artistic and scientific practises). A paradoxical situation that points the urgency to revisit the concept of resistance, its possible meanings, its differences face to similar terms, not exactly synonyms, such as dissidence, contestation, protest campaign, social movement, civil disobedience, insurrection, revolt, rebellion, rejection, and resilience, adaptability, flexibility, reaction, opposition, reluctance, etc. Terms that are repeatedly used to designate the varied forms of resistance put forward by individuals (Nelson Mandela), restricted groups of activists (Greenpeace) and large social movements (MeToo) against the control devices, the abuses, the injustices, the discriminations present in the societies we live in, that is, terms that require urgent philosophical inquire. 

Read more about Editorial