Decisions, Games, & Logic Workshop


London

Amsterdam

Lausanne
First Workshop in
Decisions, Games & Logic '07
July 18 - 20, 2007, London School of Economics (LSE)


Idea: Interdisciplinary Workshops in Decisions, Games & Logic

The workshops facilitate exchange between young researchers working in the areas of logic, decision and game theory. Three invited speakers deliver lectures on decision theory, game theory and logic and the connections of these fields. Graduate students and young researchers present their work in both formal and informal sessions.

First workshop in London, July 07

Thanks to all speakers and participants for making the first workshop in London such a great event! We were especially pleased that Johan van Benthem (Amsterdam & Stanford): Logic, Richard Bradley (LSE): Decision Theory and Adam Brandenburger (NYU): Game Theory gave three highly insightful tutorials.

Other DGL workshops

  • Second workshop in Amsterdam, June/July 08. Thanks to all speakers and participants for making the workshop a great event! We wish to thank especially Jim Joyce (University of Michigan), Oliver Board (Pittsburgh) and Eric Pacuit (Stanford) for their highly insightful tutorials, Richard Bradley (LSE) and Paul Egré (CNRS) for the lively discussion on conditionals, and Johan van Benthem (Amsterdam and Stanford) for the inspiring concluding remarks. Further details can be found here.
  • Third workshop in Lausanne, June 09. Thanks to all speakers and participants for making the workshop a great event! We wish to thank especially Luc Bovens (LSE), Pierpaolo Battigalli (Bocconi) and Jacques Duparc (HEC Lausanne) for their highly insightful tutorials, Richard Bradley (LSE), Marco Tomassini (HEC Lausanne), Ullrich Hoffrage (HEC Lausanne) and Pascal Engel (Geneva) for the inspiring discussion on rationality. Further details can be found here.
  • Fourth workshop in Paris, Summer 2010. Further details will be announced More details on the forthcoming DGL10 workshop in Paris can be found here!

Sponsoring Organisations

  • LSE Department of Philosophy, Logic and Scientific Method
  • LSE Department of Economics
  • LSE Centre for Philosophy of Natural and Social Science
  • Interdisciplinary Game Theory Group of the Centre for Logic, History and Philosophy of Science, Lausanne.
  • Insititute for Logic, Language and Computation, Amsterdam.
  • Funding by the ESRC (LSE Roberts' Researcher Development Fund) is gratefully acknowledged.