Call for Participation
We would like to invite you to participate in the 2nd annual Symposium on Applications of Contextual Integrity August 19-20, 2019 at UC Berkeley.
The aim of the symposium is to foster interaction among diverse communities of research and practice using contextual integrity to reason about privacy, and to design and evaluate, craft regulation, and generate formal logics for privacy.
As the goal of the workshop is to foster discussion around works in progress, the workshop will not publish formal proceedings (so as to not preclude the publication of subsequent versions of those works, improved by workshop feedback). However, with authors’ permission, we will post accepted submissions on the website.
We will accept any of the following submission types:
A 4 page position paper on ongoing or work in progress (references not included in page limit)
An extended abstract (1-2 pages) summarizing published or mature work. Please include a short “works cited” section situating your work within it and clarifying its contribution. If your topic is entirely novel or interdisciplinary, please indicate that as well. If your abstract is accepted, you will have the option of posting the longer paper on the symposium website.
A 1-page description of an interesting use case to be discussed at the symposium.
Papers should be formatted using the 2019 ACM Master Article Template. For LaTeX users, choose format=sigconf.
Submissions may include:
- Empirical studies (qualitative, quantitative, experimental)
- Legal, philosophical, ethical, and policy analysis
- System design and/or implementations
- Combinations of the above
Participation without submission: If you’re interested in attending the symposium without submission, please fill in this form. We will send a confirmation upon review.
We look forward to seeing you at the symposium!
- Submissions Due: June 10
- Notifications: June 25
- Date of Symposium: August 19 and 20
HOW TO SUBMIT
Submit papers through the submission site.
Sebastian Benthall (New York University)
Louise Barkhuus (The IT University of Copenhagen)
Marshini Chetty (Princeton University)
Anupam Datta (CMU)
Jake Goldenfein (Cornell Tech)
Yafit Lev-Aretz (Zicklin School of Business, Baruch College)
Darakhshan Mir (Bucknell University)
Kirsten Martin (George Washington University School of Business)
Mainack Mondal (Cornell Tech)
Xinru Page (University of California, Irvine)
Katherine J. Strandburg (New York University School of Law)
Madelyn Sanfilippo (Princeton University)
Luke Stark (Microsoft Research)
Andrew Selbst (Data & Society)
Eran Toch (Cornell Tech and Tel Aviv University)
Jessica Vitak (University of Maryland)
Pamela Wisniewski (University of Central Florida)
Primal Wijesekera (University of California, Berkeley)
Ding Xiaodong (Renmin University of China Law School)