The mission of the TARK conferences is to bring together researchers from a wide variety of fields, including Computer Science, Artificial Intelligence, Game Theory, Decision Theory, Philosophy, Logic, Linguistics, and Cognitive Science, in order to further our understanding of interdisciplinary issues involving reasoning about rationality and knowledge. Previous conferences have been held bi-annually around the world.
Topics of interest include, but are not limited to, semantic models for knowledge, belief, awareness and uncertainty; bounded rationality and resource-bounded reasoning; commonsense epistemic reasoning; epistemic logic; epistemic game theory; knowledge and action; applications of reasoning about knowledge and other mental states; belief revision; computational social choice; algorithmic game theory; and foundations of multi-agent systems.
Conference chair: Joe Halpern, Cornell University
Program chair: Andrés Perea, Maastricht University
Local organizing chair: Fenrong Liu, Tsinghua University
Christian Bach, University of Liverpool
Adam Bjorndahl, Carnegie Mellon University
Giacomo Bonanno, UC Davis
Emiliano Catonini, HSE Moscow
Davide Grossi, University of Groningen
Joe Halpern, Cornell University
Jérôme Lang, LAMSADE
Fenrong Liu, Tsinghua University
Silvia Milano, University of Oxford
Yoram Moses, Technion
Eric Pacuit, University of Maryland
Olivier Roy, University of Bayreuth
Elias Tsakas, Maastricht University
Paolo Turrini, University of Warwick
Rineke Verbrugge, University of Groningen
Kevin Zollman, Carnegie Mellon University
Topics of interest: include, but are not limited to, semantic models for knowledge, belief, awareness and uncertainty, bounded rationality and resource-bounded reasoning, commonsense epistemic reasoning, epistemic logic, epistemic game theory, knowledge and action, applications of reasoning about knowledge and other mental states, belief revision, and foundations of multi-agent systems.
Content: Strong preference will be given to papers whose topic is of interest to an interdisciplinary audience, and papers should be accessible to such an audience. Papers will be held to the usual high standards of research publications. In particular, they should:
1) contain enough information to enable the program committee to identify the main contribution of the work;
2) explain the significance of the work — its novelty and its practical or theoretical implications; and
3) include comparisons with and references to relevant literature.
Style: Abstracts should be no longer than 10 pages. Optional technical details such as proofs may be included in an appendix. One author of each accepted paper will be expected to present the paper at the conference. Note that the 10 page limit is to ensure that the reviewers can read and express an opinion on the submission within short time, though the submission format compresses the paper considerably. Please ensure that the main text for the reviewers stays within this limit.
Abstract Submission Deadline
Final Paper Deadline
Early Bird Registration