Decisions, Games, & Logic Workshop

Fourth Workshop in
Decisions, Games & Logic '10
9 - 11 June 2010, ENS Paris



Fourth workshop in Paris, Summer 2010

The workshop series in Decisions, Games & Logic (DGL) started in 2007 aims at fostering interactions between graduate students, post-docs and senior researchers from economics, logic and philosophy. These year's workshop, the fourth in the series, will take place at the ENS in Paris from the 9-11 June 2010. It is organised under the umbrella of the Décision et Rationalité seminar (HEC Paris, IHPST), and it is supported by the Ecole des Hautes Etudes Commerciales (HEC Paris) and the Décision, Rationalité et Interaction Group at the Institut d'Histoire et de Philosophie des Sciences et des Techniques (IHPST) and the Département d'Etudes Cognitives (DEC).

The day before the workshop starts (the 8th June), there will be a small workshop on conditionals, at the ENS. For further details, see the website.


The worskhop will feature:


Three tutorials in Decisions, Games & Logic, given by:

  • Itzhak Gilboa (Tel-Aviv, HEC Paris, Yale)
  • Martin Meier (Institut für Höhere Studien Vienna, IAE Barcelona)

  • Philippe Mongin (CNRS, HEC Paris)


Panel discussion on the theme "The future of the Decision Sciences", involving:

  • Mohammed Abdellaoui (CNRS, HEC Paris)
  • Richard Bradley (LSE)
  • Edi Karni (John Hopkins)
  • Jean-Marc Tallon (CNRS, PSE)
The session will be chaired by Philippe Mongin (CNRS, HEC Paris).


Five thematic sessions on:

  • Theories of decision
  • Decision and Epistemic States
  • Aggregation and Agreement
  • Ethics, Welfare and Freedom
  • Rationality in Games
  • Language and Decision

One non-thematic session


One poster session



See the programme page for more details.


The workshop is free and open to all.


 

 

Programme Committee


Pierpaolo Battigalli (Bocconi)

Johan van Benthem (ILLC & Stanford)

Oliver Board (Pittsburgh)

Luc Bovens (London School of Economics)

Richard Bradley (London School of Economics)

Adam Brandenburger (Stern School of Business, NYU)

Jacques Duparc (HEC Lausanne)

Paul Egre (Paris)

Itzhak Gilboa (Tel-Aviv, HEC Paris, Yale)

James Joyce (Michigan)

Philippe Mongin (CNRS, HEC Paris)

Eric Pacuit (Tilburg)


Organizing Committee

 

Mikaël Cozic (Université Paris 12, IHPST)

Brian Hill (HEC Paris, IHPST)



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.

Contact Email: dgl2010 [at] rationalite.org Website: http://meansandends.com/workshop10/

Past workshops

  • 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.
  • 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.
  • 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. Further details can be found here.