Universiteit van Amsterdam

Events

Institute for Logic, Language and Computation

Please note that this newsitem has been archived, and may contain outdated information or links.

30 July - 2 August 2020, 15th International Conference on Deontic Logic and Normative Systems (DEON 2020), postponed

Date: 30 July - 2 August 2020
Location: Munich, Germany
Deadline: Sunday 15 March 2020

The biennial DEON conferences are designed to promote interdisciplinary cooperation amongst scholars interested in linking the formal-logical study of normative concepts, normative language and normative systems with computer science, artificial intelligence, linguistics, philosophy, organization theory and law. In addition to these general themes, DEON 2020 will encourage a special focus on the topic "Norms in Social Perspective". We are happy to announce that the keynote speakers for DEON 2020 will be: Marcia Baron (Indiana University, Bloomington), Emiliano Lorini (IRIT-CNRS, Toulouse University, France), Shyam Nair (Arizona State University, Tempe), and Sonja Smets (ILLC, University of Amsterdam).

DEON 2020 will be co-located with the Summer School on Mathematical Philosophy for Female Students, to be held in Munich from 26th until 31st July 2020.

Due to the Covid-19 crisis the DEON 2020 has to be postponed to 2021.

Authors are invited to submit an original, previously unpublished, short research paper pertaining to any of DEON topics. The paper should be in English, anonymized, and should be no longer than 15 pages when formatted according to the 12pt LaTeX specification that will be sent to all authors of accepted papers. The first page should contain an abstract of no more than ten lines. Authors should submit their papers electronically using EasyChair. For each accepted paper, at least one author is required to register for the conference and should plan to present the paper. The proceedings will be published with College Publications. Revised versions of selected papers from the workshop will subsequently be published in a special issue of the Journal of Logic and Computation (Oxford University Press).

Please note that this newsitem has been archived, and may contain outdated information or links.