Date: 12-13 December 2019
Venue: Budapest University of Technology and Economics Building "Q" 2 Magyar Tudósok körútja 1117 Budapest Hungary
For more information about the venue click here.
Theme of the Workshop
The second Budapest Workshop on Philosophy of Technology will seek to explore a wide variety of topics connected to the Ethics of AI, Epistemology of Engineering and the Metaphysics of Artifacts. Any other high-quality submissions in the field of philosophy of technology are welcome.
Call for Abstracts
You can present at the workshop by submitting an abstract, which will be peer-reviewed. Abstracts are welcome in the following topics:
- ethics of AI
- ethics of autonomous cars and other robots
- responsibility of AI creators
- artificial minds and consciousness
- fake news, social media and the digital life
- general philosophy of technology
- epistemology of engineering
- tacit knowledge in engineering
- ontology and metaphysics of technology
… and in any other related issues.
The expected length of the abstract is 250-500 words. The language of the workshop is English, and there will be no registration fee.
Submission portal is available here!
Deadline for abstract submission: 31 July 2019. 23:59 UTC.
Notification of acceptance/rejection: 31 August 2019. 23:59 UTC
A peer-reviewed open-access journal issue will be created after the workshop. The deadline for submission will be about two months after the workshop so that discussions at the event can be incorporated into the paper.
All presenters are encouraged to submit a full paper, but it is not mandatory. All submitted full papers will be peer-reviewed. Therefore, presentation at the Workshop does not automatically grant publication.
For more information, click here.
The full papers of the last workshop, BudPT17 were published as an edited volume at Vernon Press: Essays in Post-Critical Philosophy of Technology
Budapest University of Technology and Economics (BME) Economic and Social Sciences (GTK)
Local Organizing Committee
- Mihály Héder, lead organizer Associate Professor at the Department of History and Philosophy of Science
- Eszter Héder-Nádasi, assistant lecturer, Department of Sociology and Media Studies at the Budapest University of Technology and Economics
- Alexandra Karakas, PhD student, Eötvös Loránd University