My unpublished 1993 paper "A Computational Foundation for the Study of Cognition" is to be the subject of a special issue in the Journal of Cognitive Science. This is the best statement of my views on computation and cognition, and I still agree with most of it. I'm not sure why I never published it. It received an encouraging revise and resubmit from Behavioral and Brain Sciences in 1994, but then I got caught up with finishing The Conscious Mind and then moving to Santa Cruz and never resubmitted it. (The same thing happened with "The Components of Content" at Mind.) Maybe I took the view that web publication was nearly as good as journal publication. That view turns out to be overoptimistic, but the paper has been cited quite a lot over the years and I'm still quite fond of it. So I was pleased when Gualtiero Piccinini, who has himself done important work in this area, suggested this special issue. A number of the leading people in this area have already agreed to comment (there's also a call for submissions), and I'll write a reply.
Other publication news: In addition to this symposium and the Journal of Consciousness Studies symposium on the singularity, there will be symposia on The Character of Consciousness in Analysis Reviews and Philosophical Studies. Also, "Verbal Disputes" is forthcoming in the Philosophical Review, "Revisability and Conceptual Change in 'Two Dogmas of Empiricism'" is forthcoming in the Journal of Philosophy, "Frege's Puzzle and the Objects of Credence" is forthcoming in Mind (I think), and there are previously mentioned forthcoming papers in Nous and Analysis. As someone who's often been bad about journal publication (see above), it's nice to have a few things coming out. In addition, "The Nature of Epistemic Space" will finally appear in the Egan/Weatherson Epistemic Modality volume any day now, and Constructing the World is still on track for publication sometime next year.