The CMNA deadline has been extended to April 21.
CSSR members and all rhetoricians are welcomed to participate.
Randy Harris says “we would very much like to up the rhetorical quotient this year: anything with computers + argumentation + rhetoric will be looked on favourably. Notice also that there will be preferential adjudication for papers based on CMNA 17 proposals submitted to the journal Argument and Computation.”
Here is the original announcement Posted April 4: http://cssr-scer.ca/cmna-2017-workshop/
16 June 2017, London, UK.
DEADLINE 12 April 2017.
CMNA 2017 will be held in conjunction with the ICAIL 2017 (International Conference on AI and Law) conference, which is held in London, UK from 12 to 16 June 2017.
The series of workshops on Computational Models of Natural Argument is continuing to attract high quality submissions from researchers around the world since its inception in 2001. The workshop focuses on “natural” argumentation. Topics are as follows.
- The characteristics of “natural” arguments (e.g. ontological aspects, cognitive issues, legal aspects).
- The linguistic characteristics of natural argumentation, including discourse markers, sentence format, referring expressions, and style.
- The generation of natural argument
- Corpus argumentation results and techniques
- Argumentation mining
- Models of natural legal argument
- Rhetoric and affect: the role of emotions, personalities, etc. in argumentation.
- The roles of licentiousness and deceit and the ethical implications of implemented systems demonstrating such features.
- Natural argumentation in multi-agent systems.
- Methods to better convey the structure of complex argument, including representation and summarisation.
- Natural argumentation and media: visual arguments, multi-modal arguments, spoken arguments.
- Evaluative arguments and their application in AI systems (such as decision-support and advice-giving).
- The computational use of models from informal logic and argumentation theory.
- Computer supported collaborative argumentation, for pedagogy, e-democracy and public debate.
- Tools for interacting with structures of argument.
- Applications of argumentation based systems.
We are accepting submissions of long and short papers, demonstrations and short abstracts. CMNA17 proceedings will be published as CEUR Workshop Proceedings, and extended versions of selected accepted papers will be published in a special issue of Argument and Computation
Key dates are as follows:
- Paper submission (all categories): 12th April 2017
- Notification to authors: 1st May 2017
- Final version of papers: 20th May 2017
- Early registration deadline: see the ICAIL website at https://nms.kcl.ac.uk/icail2017/
- CMNA 17: 16 June 2017
Please visit http://cmna.info//CMNA17/ for more information.
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You might be interested in sharing this short instructional TED-Ed video to give students or friends an overview of Aristotle’s 3 genres and 3 appeals and how they can be used.
“How to use rhetoric to get what you want” (04:30), posted Sept. 20, 2016 by the TED-Ed YouTube channel https://youtu.be/3klMM9BkW5o
The title sounds like it teaches how to use rhetoric for selfish ends, but the content focuses on public rhetoric and encourages ethical use of rhetoric through ethos, argument, and cautions about pathos.
Full video information is on the TED-Ed website at http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-to-use-rhetoric-to-get-what-you-want-camille-a-langston
- Educator: Camille A. Langston
- Script Editor: Alex Gendler
- Director: Hector Herrera
- Producer: Pazit Cahlon
- Sound Designer: Nick Sewell