|Bynum, Terrell Ward and Moor, James H. (eds)
||The Digital Phoenix: How Computers are Changing Philosophy
||A collection of articles surveying some of the ways in which the development of Computing is influencing, or could influence, Philosophy.
||Philosophy and Computing: An Introduction
||An overview of the links between Computing and Philosophy, focusing particularly on Information Science.
|Floridi, Luciano (ed)
||The Blackwell Guide to the Philosophy of Computing and Information
||A rich resource of 26 essays on the connections between Computing and Philosophy.
||Artificial Intelligence and Scientific Method
||Explores the implications of machine learning and logic programming for current philosophical views of scientific method.
|Moor, James H. and Bynum, Terrell Ward (eds)
||A follow-up collection of articles surveying some of the ways in which the development of Computing is influencing, or could influence, Philosophy.
|Simon, Herbert A.
||The Sciences of the Artificial
||A classic work, emphasising the novelty of studying complex artificial systems (e.g. Economics and Computer Science).
||The Computer Revolution in Philosophy: Philosophy, Science and Models of Mind
||Way ahead of its time, but still one of the most comprehensive overviews yet written about the potential impact on Philosophy of the development of Computing. Online edition.
|Ermann, M. David, Williams, Mary B., and Shauf, Michele S. (eds)
||Computers, Ethics, and Society
|Johnson, Deborah G.
|Wallach, Wendell and Allen, Colin
||Moral Machines: Teaching robots right from wrong
||Discusses practical and moral issues arising in a world increasingly controlled by automated systems. Includes discussion of some classic moral problems (e.g. trolley cases, wartime choices) from the perspective of designing robots.