JELIA 2019

16th edition of the European Conference on Logics in Artificial Intelligence

May 8-10, 2019, Rende, Italy

Call for Papers

Aim and Scope

The aim of JELIA 2019 is to bring together active researchers interested in all aspects concerning the use of logics in Artificial Intelligence to discuss current research, results, problems, and applications of both theoretical and practical nature. JELIA strives to foster links and facilitate cross-fertilization of ideas among researchers from various disciplines, among researchers from academia and industry, and between theoreticians and practitioners.

Authors are invited to submit papers presenting original and unpublished research in all areas related to the use of logics in Artificial Intelligence including:

  • Abductive and inductive reasoning
  • Answer set programming
  • Applications of logic-based AI systems
  • Argumentation systems
  • Automated reasoning including satisfiability checking and its extensions
  • Computational complexity and expressiveness
  • Deep learning for rules and ontologies
  • Deontic logic and normative systems
  • Description logics and other logical approaches to Semantic Web and ontologies
  • Explanation finding
  • Knowledge representation, reasoning, and compilation
  • Logic programming, answer set programming, constraint logic programming
  • Logic-based data access and integration
  • Logical interpretation of machine learning models
  • Logics for uncertain and probabilistic reasoning
  • Logics in machine learning
  • Logics in multi-agent systems, games, and social choice
  • Neural networks and logic rules
  • Non-classical logics, such as modal, temporal, epistemic, dynamic, spatial, paraconsistent, and hybrid logics
  • Nonmonotonic logics, default logics, conditional logics
  • Ontology formalisms and models
  • Ontology-based query answering
  • Ontology-based reasoning
  • Planning and diagnosis based on logic
  • Preferences
  • Reasoning about actions and causality
  • Updates, belief revision and nonmonotonic reasoning