In 1988 when his best students were close to getting tenure at major American universities, Miloš Arsenijevic, Professor of Philosophy in the University of Belgrade, began his international career as a visiting fellow, first in Cambridge, then Heidelberg and Cologne, and finally in 1996 in Pittsburgh (having been exempted from American sanctions against Serbian scholars through the intercession of Jerry Massey, then Center Director). While in Germany, Miloš often drove twice a month to Belgrade to keep his classes there going. As the faculty leader of the revolt against Miloševi?’s university law Miloš risked losing his professorship, but he nevertheless returned to Serbia (right after his third Center Lunchtime Talk) to share with his Belgrade friends the dangers of the NATO bombing of 1999. Miloš describes himself as a Phythagorean trying to solve the problem of two loves, music and mathematics, by somehow transcending them through a passion for metaphysics and philosophy of science. Besides two books in Serbo-Croatian, Miloš has published numerous articles in English and German, mainly concerning philosophy of space and time.