A couple of things to draw to the attention of gardeners:
A study conducted at my (Australian) university found that subjects gave much shorter sentences to (real) criminals if they had detailed knowledge about the offender. This seems to be in line with the intuitions pumped by Watson's paper on Robert Harris. It's good to have empirical confirmation (for once) that our intuitions are shared. One caveat: though the average sentence members of the public wish to impose is very much shortened by knowledge of the offender, there is a great deal of variation across individuals. Media report here (the study itself is as yet unpublished).
Despite what you might think from JFP, free will is flourishing in the journals, with recent and forthcoming papers in many of the best. I won't bother pointing out isolated papers. But the latest issue of the Journal of Ethics definitely rates a mention. It's entirely devoted to John Fischer's work.