The 16th International Conference on Artificial Intelligence and Law



  • Type d'événement : Colloque

  • Quand : Du Lundi 12 juin 2017 à 9 heures au Vendredi 16 juin 2017 à 18 heures

  • Lieu : campus of King's College London

  • Organisateur(s) :


  • Full-Day Workshop
    VIII  Workshop on Artificial Intelligence and the Complexity of Legal Systems (AICOL), to be held at ICAIL-2017,
    The 16th International Conference on Artificial Intelligence and Law, London, UK -  June 12, 2017, King’s College

    OBJECTIVES

    The Workshop will be held on June 12th at ICAIL-2017. The aim of AICOL is to develop models of legal knowledge more suitable to the complexity of contemporary legal systems.

    Papers are regularly published at LNAI Springer Series. See past editions at
    AI Approaches to the Complexity of Legal Systems I, and II
    AI Approaches to the Complexity of Legal Systems III,
    AI Approaches to the Complexity of Legal Systems IV-V.

    The AICOL workshops welcome research in AI, political and legal theory, jurisprudence, philosophy of technology and the law, social intelligence, nMAS, to address the ways in which the current information revolution affects basic pillars of today’s legal and political systems, in such fields as e-democracy, e-government, e-justice, transnational governance, Data Protection, and Security.

    We are, indeed, dealing with changes and developments that occur at a rapid pace, as the law transforms itself, in order to respond to and progress alongside with the advances of technology. In addition to the traditional hard and soft law-tools of governance, such as national rules, international treaties, codes of conduct, guidelines, or the standardization of best practices, the new scenarios of the information revolution have increasingly suggested the aim to govern current ICTs-driven societies through the mechanisms of design, codes and architectures. AI approaches to the complexity of legal systems should take into account how the regulatory tools of technology impact on canonical interpretations of the law.  This Workshop is mainly addressed to computer scientists, legal theorists, social scientists, and philosophers.

     

    TOPICS

    • Intentionality and collective action
    • Social, Collective and Emotional Intelligence
    • Cognitive models
    • Fundamental legal concepts and principles
    • Argumentation
    • Legal XML and XML Rules
    • Agreement technologies, ODR and e-institutions
    • Legal theory, Ethics and Regulatory models
    • Law, Intellectual Property, Metadata
    • Vocabularies and inferences for rights and legal aspects
    • Normative and Deontic Logic
    • Normative Multi-Agent systems (nMAS)
    • Access control, trust & security
    • Government Linked Open Data (GLOD)
    • Digital Rights Management (DRM)
    • Legal ontologies
    • Smart Data and the Semantic Web
    • Security, Data protection, Privacy by Design
    • Governance and deliberative models of democracy
    • Blockchain distributed ledger technology for legal domain

    IMPORTANT DATES

    Submission (peer-review): 28 April, 2017
    Notification of acceptance: 13th May, 2017
    Camera Ready (LNAI): 9th June 2017
    Workshop: ICAIL 2017 (June. 12th 2017)
    Publication: October 2017 (LNAI Springer volume)

    SUBMISSION GUIDELINES

    Papers as well as abstracts must be in English and must be submitted at
    AICOL-2017 Easychair site: https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=aicol2017

    Abstracts (200-400words)

    Position Papers (8 pages)

    Full Papers (15 pages in the proceedings)

    Min. 6000 words and max. 15000 words.

    Please upload all submissions as PDF files in LNCS-LNAI format

    (http://www.springer.de/comp/lncs/authors.html)

    Papers will be peer-reviewed by at least 3 PC members

     

    AICOL CHAIRS

    Danièle Bourcier (CNRS),
    Pompeu Casanovas (IDT-UAB),
    Ugo Pagallo (University of Turin),
    Monica Palmirani (University of Bologna),
    Giovanni Sartor (EUI)

    PROGRAM COMMITTEE

    Laura Alonso Alemany, National University of Córdoba, Argentina

    Michal Araszkiewicz (Jagiellonian University, Poland)

    Guido Boella (University of Torino, Italy)

    Danièle Bourcier (CNRS, Paris II, France)

    Marcello Ceci, (University College Cork)

    Pilar Dellunde (IIIA-CSIC, UAB, Barcelona, Spain)

    Luigi Di Caro, University of Turin, Italy

    Tom van Engers (Amsterdam University, The Netherlands)

    Enrico Francesconi (ITTIG, Florence; EurLex, Luxembourg)

    Michael Genesereth (Stanford University, USA)

    Jorge González-Conejero (IDT-UAB, Barcelona, Spain)

    Guido Governatori (NICTA, Brisbane, Australia)

    Davide Grossi, University of Liverpool, United Kindgom

    John Hall (Model Systems, UK)

    Renato Iannella (Semantic Identity, Brisbane, Australia)

    Beishui Liao, Zhejiang University, China

    Arno Lodder (Vrije University, The Netherlands)

    Marco Manna, University of Calabria, Italy

    Martin Moguillansky, Universidad Nacional del Sur, Argentina
    Paulo Novais (University of Minho, PT)

    Ugo Pagallo (University of Torino, Italy)

    Monica Palmirani (Bologna University, Italy)

    Adrian Paschke (AG-CSW, Freie Universität Berlin)

    Silvio Peroni (UniBO, Bolgna, Italy)

    Ginevra Peruginelli (ITTIG, Florence, Italy)

    Enric Plaza (IIIA-CSIC, Barcelona, Spain)

    Marta Poblet (RMIT, Australia)

    Martín Rezk, Free University of Bozen-Bolzano, Italy

    Víctor Rodríguez-Doncel (UPM, Spain)

    Antoni Roig (IDT-UAB, Spain)

    Livio Robaldo (University of Luxembourg)

    Piercarlo Rossi (Facolta’ di Economia, Università del Piemonte Orientale, Italy)

    Antonino Rotolo (University of Bologna, Italy)

    Giovanni Sartor (EUI, Florence, Italy)

    Barry Smith (University of Buffalo, USA)

    Clara Smith (UNLP e UCALP, Argentina)

    Said Tabet (RuleML Initiative, USA)

    Daniela Tiscornia (ITTIG, Florence, Italy)

    Leon van der Torre (University of Luxembourg)

    Raimo Tuomela (University of Helsinki)

    Anton Vedder (TILT-Tilburg University, The Nederlands)

    Serena Villata (INRIA, Sophia Antipolis, France)

    Fabio Vitali (Department of Computer Science, University of Bologna)

    Adam Wyner (University of Aberdeen, UK)

    Radboud Winkels (LCL, Amsterdam University, The Nederlands)

    John Zeleznikow (Victoria University, Australia)