Foundation Search



American Climate Alliance (ACA)

2010 Kistler Prize
Call for Nominations

Deadline: September 30, 2020

Planned Events

“Darwin Day" Celebration

February 12, 2020

Walter P. Kistler Book Award

Spring 2009

“Nature vs. Nurture” Workshop

Spring 2009

“Young Scholars Inquiry” Seminar

Spring 2009

Tenth Annual Kistler Prize

Fall 2009



“Anthropogenic Climate Destabilization: A Worst-case Scenario” Humanity 3000 Workshop

September 2008

Ninth Annual Kistler Prize

September 2008

“Future of Planet Earth” FFF/UNESCO Joint Sponsored Seminar

June 2008

“Think Globally, Act Locally” Humanity 3000 Seminar

April 2008


Streaming Video

Foundation For the Future 10th Anniversary

Where Does Humanity Go from Here?

Cosmic Origins: From Big Bang to Humankind


Recent Publications

“Think Globally – Act Locally” Workshop Proceedings

“Energy Challenges” Executive Summary

“Energy Challenges” Workshop Proceedings

[34.9 MB PDF]

“Humanity and the Biosphere” Seminar Proceedings

[8.7 MB PDF]

Foundation Newsletter

Winter 2007/2008
[1.6 MB PDF]









Humanity 3000


HOME | SEMINARS 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 | SYMPOSIA 1 2 | WORKSHOPS 1 2 3 4 5


Seminar 9

“Future of Planet Earth” Participant Biography

Paris, France | June 3–5, 2008

< Previous | Main | Next >

Jeffrey H. Schwartz

Jeffrey H. Schwartz is Professor of physical anthropology and of history and philosophy of science at the University of Pittsburgh. He is also President-elect of the World Academy of Art and Science, a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and a Research Associate at the American Museum of Natural History.

In addition to over 150 articles and numerous books, including a history of evolutionary thought (Sudden Origins, John Wiley, 1999), he recently published the first study of virtually the entire human fossil record (The Human Fossil Record with I. Tattersall), a revised edition of The Red Ape, which explores the assumptions underlying molecular and morphological approaches to phylogenetic reconstruction, and a revised edition of his textbook on human osteology, Skeleton Keys. He also led a project to forensically reconstruct George Washington at three different ages for a new education center at Mount Vernon.