My books Games in the Philosophy of Biology and Modeling Scientific Communities were published with the Cambridge University Press Elements Series.

Modeling Scientific Communities surveys models used to study the workings of science, including those that look at credit incentives, selective processes in science, social network structures, epistemic landscapes, and statistical practice.  This book is helpful to those interested in metascience and the structure of scientific communities who would like to know more about formal models of these topics.

Games in the Philosophy of Biology surveys the use of game theory in biology and the philosophy of biology.  The book considers work on signaling games, information theory, the prisoner’s dilemma, the stag hunt, and the bargaining game.  It looks at questions like: what is meaning in the biological realm?  How should we account for prosociality?  What is the relationship between social modeling in the human and biological realms?