Date: June 30 - July 1 2022
Place: Hörsaal, Doblerstr. 33, Tübingen
The von Weizsäcker Zentrum and the Archives Henri Poincaré and LORIA (University of Lorraine at Nancy) are organizing an interdisciplinary event.
The premise of the event is that the subfield of AI ethics has experienced an explosive expansion in the last couple years, and it is time to take a breather from this frantic rate of expansion to think about the consolidation of the subfield and the directions it should take.
The event will take place in hybrid mode.
Thursday, June 30th 2022
Welcome and Introduction by Organizers
Introduction by Guest Speaker: Jeroen van den Hoven (TU Delft)
Context Sensitivity as a Reason for the Virtue Ethics Approach to AI | Abstract
(Vlasta Sikimic, Tübingen, ML Cluster)
Towards Processual AI Ethics | Abstract
(Louis Devillaine, Uni. Grenoble Alpes & Eric Pardoux, ENS Lyon)
Is the Future of AI Ethics Interdisciplinary? | Abstract
(Marc Anderson, INRIA, Nancy)
What Do We Teach When We Teach Embedded Ethics? | Abstract
(Emanuele Ratti, JKU Linz & Avigail Ferdman, Technion-Israel Institute of Technology)
Discussion on the AI Ethics Summer School, Introduced and chaired by Anna C. Zielinska and Cyrille Imbert (Archives Henri Poincaré, Nancy)
Friday, July 1st
09:00-09:50: Philosophy and Law: Complementary Discipline for the Consolidation of AI Ethics | Abstract
(Giada Pistilli, Sorbonne University, CNRS & Imane Bello, Barreau de Paris)
09:50-10:40: AI Ethics Training in Education: The Specific Contribution and Relevance of an Approach Inspired by a Pragmatic Interpretation of the Ethical Competence | Abstract
(Frédérick Bruneault, Collége André-Laurendreau, UQAM)
11:10-12:00: Operationalizing AI Ethics - 4 Current Challenges | Abstract
(Wulf Loh, Tübingen IZEW)
12:00-12:50: A New Direction for AI Ethics: Computing Ethics Itself | Abstract
(Lukas Meier, Cambridge, Churchill College)
14:15-15:30: Final Round Table Discussion
The Covid-19 pandemic has had a critical impact across all dimensions of social life. The struggles of life under lockdown, as well as drastic changes to work and care practices, have altered our understandings of what we know, and how we know it. Bringing together anthropologists from across Europe, this working group seeks to understand how we evaluate new forms of risk, and how enduring the persistent risk of the pandemic has shaped possibilities for research and interpersonal relationships. Drawing on the experiences in their respective countries, these scholars will examine debates around vaccination, the struggle to make sense of an onslaught of scientific and epidemiological data, and the ways in which work, care, and solidarity have both contributed and been responsive to these public debates. More broadly, they will consider what the temporality of the pandemic and the consequent limits to socialization have meant for anthropology, which as an investigative discipline is explicitly attuned to the rhythms and interactions of everyday life.
Nürtingen, Online - Celebrating 90 Years of Gödel's Incompleteness Theorems
The topics of the conference comprise all areas of logic relating in a narrower or wider sense to Gödel's incompleteness results. This includes the history of logic, proof theory, philosophy of mathematics, aspects of incompleteness in computer science and others. The conference is organised as a collection of workshops for these specific topics.