Patricia Churchland discusses eliminative materialism:
I am not entirely sold on eliminative materialism (there are problems of reference terms here), but insofar as I find reductionistic materialism in the philosophy of mind and metaphysics attractive, I find merit in the spirit of the eliminativist program.
The Rotman Institute of Philosophy at the University of Western Ontario (UWO) recently hosted Dr. Colin Howson, professor of philosophy at the University of Toronto (formerly of the London School of Economics). Dr Howson, among other important works, published with Dr. Peter Urbach Scientific Reasoning: The Bayesian Approach, a most straightforward and popular introduction to Bayesian epistemology and philosophy of science and a work highly recommended. In his UWO talk, Dr Howson addresses the problem of countable additivity in probability theory.
From PhilosophyTalk, a discussion on the brain’s propensity to believe falsehoods.
Trailer: “Where do all these false beliefs come from? Why are so many of our beliefs out of sync with reason, evidence, and argument? And, what, if anything, can we do to guard against falsehood, while at the same time increasing the stock of the true things we believe?”
The London School of Economics Choice Group, “a group of philosophers, political scientists and economists… with a shared interest in the theory of rational decision making in individuals and groups and its application to economic, political and social questions.” Amongst other resources, the LSE Choice Group makes accessible many papers in PDF.