Sort of, check out Overcomingbias.com, an on-line forum with posts on how to enhance our orientation toward truth-seeking. Contributors include Robin and also Nick Bostrom, my favorite young philosopher.
This is a noble endeavor. Virtually everyone thinks that the thought processes of others are laden with fallacies and bias. Yet most of us — once you get past the obligatory lip service to self-doubt — believe that our epistemic procedures are relatively immune from such problems. That can’t be right.
That said, I do not go as far as Robin in my desire to preach truth-seeking. With all due respect to the truth, I find something Quixotic in such a quest. I view Robin as believing in a kind of Archimedean point, from which we could be objective truth-seekers if only we had the will. My view is closer to that of Pascal. Yes we should seek self-improvement, but we are weak and in the dark no matter what. An excessive attachment to "truth-seeking," might even divert us from the pragmatic, skeptical pluralism — laden with a healthy dose of ego to get the work done — most likely to lead society closer to truth.