HOME  Invited Speakers  Program Committee  Accepted Papers  Registration  Program  Location  Gallery  Collocated Events  ZJUlogAI Homepage

Accepted Papers

All accepted papers now are ready online. Please check the proceedings for CLAR 2020 at the webpage: https://www.springer.com/978-3-030-44637-6

The free-access for the participants will be open later. 

 

Long Presentations (sorted by authors’ names):

  • Thomas Ågotnes and Yi Wang. Group Belief
  • Ryuta Arisaka and Takayuki Ito. Broadening Label-based Argumentation Semantics with May-Must Scales
  • Michael Baur and Thomas Studer. Semirings of Evidence
  • Marcos Cramer and Emmanuelle-Anna Dietz Saldanha. Logic Programming, Argumentation and Human Reasoning
  • Šejla Dautović, Dragan Doder and Zoran Ognjanović. Reasoning about degrees of confirmation
  • Ivo Düntsch and Wojciech Dzik. Ideal related algebras and their logics – Extended abstract
  • David Fuenmayor and Christoph Benzmüller. Computer-supported Analysis of Arguments in Climate Engineering
  • Xu Li and Yi Wang. A Logic of Knowledge and Belief Based on Abstract Arguments
  • Tomer Libal. A Meta-level Annotation Language for Legal Texts
  • Tomer Libal and Alexander Steen. Towards an Executable Methodology for the Formalization of Legal Texts
  • Tiago Oliveira, Jérémie Dauphin, Ken Satoh, Shusaku Tsumoto and Paulo Novais. Goal-driven Structured Argumentation for Patient Management in a Multimorbidity Setting
  • Satoru Suzuki. Intuitionistic-Bayesian Semantics of First-Order Logic for Generics
  • Liping Tang. Ambiguity Preference and Context Learning in Uncertain Signaling
  • Kees van Berkel, Tim Lyon and Francesco Olivieri. A Decidable Multi-Agent Logic for Reasoning about Actions, Instruments, and Norms

 

Short Presentations (sorted by authors’ names):

  • Luis Felipe Bartolo Alegre. Arguments against the person and conflicts of interest
  • Weiwei Chen. Preservation of Admissibility with Rationality and Feasibility Constraints
  • Davide Liga and Monica Palmirani. Uncertainty in Argumentation Schemes: Negative Consequences and Basic Slippery Slope
  • Chinghui Su, Liwu Rong and Fei Liang. Reasoning as Speech Acts
  • Zongshun Wang and Jiachao Wu. Dynamics of Fuzzy Argumentation Frameworks
  • Jiachao Wu and Hengfei Li. Probabilistic three-value argumentation frameworks
  • Mina Young Pedersen, Sonja Smets and Thomas Ågotnes. Further Steps Towards a Logic of Polarization in Social Networks
  • Zhe Yu. A Formalization of the Slippery Slope Argument