Workshops & Seminars

Workshop: “Narratology, Literature & Large Language Models”

14h - 17h

École normale supérieure, Salle Jaurès, 29 rue d’Ulm 75005 Paris

Speakers: David Bamman (Berkeley), Evelyn Gius (Technical University Darmstadt), Enrique Manjavacas Arevalo (U. Leiden)

Pre-registration (required):

Talks will be held in English.

Zoom link will be send just before the workshop to those registered and not able to attend (depending on technical conditions – we recommend attending in person).

The workshop is organized with the support of EUR Translitterae ( and PRAIRIE.


* 14h — Thierry Poibeau. Welcome and Introduction

*14h05 — David Bamman (Berkeley): « The Promise and Peril of Large Language Models for Cultural Analytics »

Abstract: In this talk, I’ll discuss the role of large language models (such as ChatGPT, GPT-4 and open alternatives) for research in cultural analytics, both raising issues about the use of closed models for scholarly inquiry and charting the opportunity that such models present. I’ll discuss recent work carrying out a data archaeology to infer books that are known to ChatGPT and GPT-4 using a name cloze membership inference query, where we find that OpenAI models have memorized a wide collection of materials and that the degree of memorization is tied to the frequency with which passages of those books appear on the web. I’ll also detail the use of those models for downstream tasks in cultural analytics, illustrating their affordances for measurement of difficult cultural phenomena, but also the risks that come in establishing measurement validity. The rise of large pre-trained language models has the potential to radically transform the space of cultural analytics by both reducing the need for large-scale training data for new tasks and lowering the technical barrier to entry, but need care in establishing the reliability of results.

*15h — Evelyn Gius (Technical University Darmstadt): « Events as minimal units in prose – A narrative theory-driven approach to event classification and narrativity »

Abstract: Narrative theory conceives of events as smallest building blocks of narratives. Moreover, events are linked to plot by the concepts of tellability and narrativity. In this talk I will sketch an approach to narrativity and plot that builds on the different event concepts in narrative theory. While events are considered as changes of state in most approaches, some theorists also include weaker concepts in their event concepts. By integrating these different accounts into our operatonalization of events, we are working towards a strongly discourse-driven plot analysis. I will sketch our approach to event and narrativity analysis and discuss the implications for both narrative theory and applied computational narratology.


*16h — Enrique Manjavacas Arevalo (U. Leiden): « Historical Language Models and their Application to Word Sense Disambiguation »

Abstract: Large Language Models (LLMs) have become the cornerstone of current methods in Computational Linguistics. As the Humanities look towards computational methods in order to analyse large quantities of text, the question arises as to how these models are best developed and applied to the specificities of their domains. In this talk, I will address the application of LLMs to Historical Languages, following up on the MacBERTh project. In the context of the development of LLMs for Historical Languages, I will address how they can be specifically fine-tuned with efficiency to tackle the problem of Word Sense Disambiguation. In a series of experiments relying on data from the Oxford English Dictionary, I will highlight how non-parametric and metric learning approaches can be an interesting alternative to traditional fine-tuning methods that rely on classifiers that learn to disambiguate specific lemmas.


David Bamman is an associate professor in the School of Information at UC Berkeley, where he works in the areas of natural language processing and cultural analytics, applying NLP and machine learning to empirical questions in the humanities and social sciences. His research focuses on improving the performance of NLP for underserved domains like literature (including LitBank and BookNLP) and exploring the affordances of empirical methods for the study of literature and culture. Before Berkeley, he received his PhD in the School of Computer Science at Carnegie Mellon University and was a senior researcher at the Perseus Project of Tufts University. Bamman’s work is supported by the National Endowment for the Humanities, National Science Foundation, the Mellon Foundation and an NSF CAREER award.

Evelyn Gius is a Professor of Digital Philology and Modern German Literature at Technical University Darmstadt and head of the fortext lab. Her research focuses on narrative theory, manual annotation, operationalization, segmentation, and conflict. She leads the development of the annotation platform CATMA as well as the platform where beginner-friendly materials for Digital Humanities are provided. Her current research projects include EvENT, a project on events as minimal units of narration, and KatKit, a project on the operationalization of humanities concepts in the framework of applied category theory from mathematics.
Gius also serves as chair of the Digital Humanities Association in the German-speaking areas (“Digital Humanities im deutschsprachigen Raum”, DHd), as co-editor of the Open Access Journal of Computational Literary Studies (JCLS), and as co-editor of the Metzler/Springer Nature book series “Digital Literary Studies“.

Enrique Manjavacas Arevalo is currently a post-doc at the University of Leiden, working in the MacBERTh project developing Large Language Models for Historical Languages. He obtained a PhD at the University of Antwerp (2021) with a dissertation on computational approaches to text reuse detection.

Workshops & Seminars

Workshop: “AI, Regulation and Decision Making”

17h - 19h 30

École normale supérieure, Salle Jaurès, 29 rue d’Ulm 75005 Paris

Speakers: Thierry Poibeau (CNRS & ENS-PSL), Anita Burgun (Université Paris Cité, HEGP and Necker Hospital), Franziska Poszler  (Institute for Ethics in AI at the Technical University of Munich)

Pre-registration (required):

Talks will be held in English.

Use and regulation of AI at a time when the AI Act is being implemented at European level.

The workshop is organized by ENS-PSL in association with PRAIRIE. It is also the result of a collaboration between the Institute for Ethics in AI at the Technical University of Munich and the Ecole normale supérieure-PSL.


* 17h — Thierry Poibeau (CNRS & ENS-PSL): Welcome and Introduction

* 17h05 — Anita Burgun (Université Paris Cité, HEGP and Necker Hospital): Augmented intelligence vs AI to support health decision making

Abstract: Several AI-based applications have been recently suspended for giving harmful advice. To avoid this kind of problem in the future, medical doctors are now asking for augmented intelligence to involve medical experts in the algorithms’ development, and for the integration of human knowledge in order to enhance the accuracy in decision making

* 17h35 — Franziska Poszler  (Institute for Ethics in AI at the Technical University of Munich): The impact of decision-support systems on humans’ ethical decision-making

Abstract: With the rise and public accessibility of AI-enabled decision-support systems, individuals outsource increasingly more of their decisions, even those that carry ethical dimensions. This presentation will summarize one of our working papers in which we conducted a systematic literature review to illustrate how decision-support systems shape humans’ ethical decision-making on an individual and societal level.

* 18h05 — Thierry Poibeau (CNRS & ENS-PSL): Some comments on the notion of bias in AI

Abstract: A major source of concerns for ethical AI and for a fair representation of people is the notion of bias. In this talk, we show that while a lot of research has been devoted to removing bias in data, this notion is not always precisely defined, which leads to difficulties and misunderstanding so as what automatic systems can do.

* 18h30 — Debate on the regulation of AI in view of the AI act, with the different speakers and with Prof. C Lütge (Director of the TUM Institute for Ethics in AI, a member of the Scientific Board of the European AI Ethics initiative AI4People as well as of the German Ethics Commission on Automated and Connected Driving)


Anita Burgun is Professor of Biomedical Informatics at Université Paris Cité, and works at HEGP and Necker Hospital. She is a fellow of the AI PR[AI]RIE Institute where she leads a program on AI for rare diseases

Franziska Poszler is a PhD student and research associate at the Chair of Business Ethics and the Institute for Ethics in AI at the Technical University of Munich, Germany.

Thierry Poibeau is a CNRS Research Director working at the Ecole normale supérieure. He is a fellow of the AI PR[AI]RIE Institute where he develops research on natural language processing and digital humanities.

Workshops & Seminars

Seminar: AI and society – Navigating the future together


“Autonomous Driving: Ethical guidelines, legal frameworks & results from the ANDRE project”

Speaker: Prof. Dr. Christoph Luetge (TUM School of Social Sciences and Technology)

Workshops & Seminars

Beyond Incompatibility: Trade-offs between Mutually Exclusive Fairness Criteria in Machine Learning  and Law


Université Paris Dauphine- Room A 711

Speaker : Philipp HACKER (European University Viadrina, European New School of Digital Studies, Frankfurt/Oder)

The Interdisciplinary Seminar ‘Algorithms and Society’ (ISAS) focuses on the societal, legal, political and economic issues related to the development of algorithmic decisions. It aims at confronting the perspectives brought by the different specialists, by emphasizing the definitions of the key concepts and by supporting the interdisciplinary exchanges between social sciences, data science and artificial intelligence specialists.

Link to the Visioconference:

Workshops & Seminars

Forgotten Books. The application of unseen species models to the survival of culture


65, rue de Richelieu, Paris 2e (salle Léopold-Delisle)

Speakers: Folgert Karsdorp, Mike Kestemont

At the École des chartes, and with the support of the PRAIRIE project “Les Passés artificiels / Artificial Pasts: lost texts and manuscripts that never were “, Jean-Baptiste Camps and his team will welcome Folgert Karsdorp and Mike Kestemont, that will talk about their research on the application of unseen species models to the estimation of medieval manuscript losses.

More information and registration can be found here.

The talk will be given in English.

Workshops & Seminars

DHAI Seminar

12h - 14h

École normale supérieure, 45 rue d’Ulm, 75005 Paris

Speakers: Daniel Foliard with Soumik Mallick, Julien Schuh, Marina Giardinetti, and Mohamed Salim Aissi


Séminaire « Digital Humanities meet Artificial Intelligence »

Intervenants : Daniel Foliard with Soumik Mallick, Julien Schuh, Marina Giardinetti, and Mohamed Salim Aissi

Titre : Early conflict photography as data: an overview of the EyCon project

Abstract : The presentation will provide an overview of a project that aims at aggregating a thematic collection focusing on early conflict photography (1890-1918). The EyCon research project is experimenting with AI techniques to augment historical enquiry and data enrichment of a large visual corpus of historical photographs. It will add automatically enriched metadata to its online database and publish a prototype for the inclusion of AI functionalities into similar repositories. The team also reflects on the ethics of showing and facilitating access to a potentially contested material. The presentation will discuss the project’s perimeter, its data architecture and provide case studies of how AI can be applied to late 19th c./early 20th c. photographs.

École normale supérieure, 45 rue d’Ulm, 75005 Paris
Centre Sciences des Données (3ème étage près de l’escalier C / 3rd floor by stairway C)

Workshops & Seminars

La gouvernance des données : premier maillon (juridique) d’une IA socialement acceptable » 


Ecole normale supérieure, Amphithéâtre Jaurès, 29 rue d’Ulm, Paris 5e

Speaker: Anne-Sophie Hulin, professeure adjointe à l’Université de Sherbrooke et titulaire pour l’année 2023 de la chaire Abeona/ENS/Obvia

  • Frédéric Worms, Directeur de l’École normale supérieure -PSL,
  • Anne Bouverot, Cofondatrice de la fondation Abeona et Présidente du Conseil d’administration de l’ENS-PSL,
  • Thierry Poibeau, Directeur de recherche au CNRS, responsable scientifique de la chaire Abeona/ENS/Obvia « Justice Sociale et IA » et titulaire de la chaire de l’institut d’Intelligence artificielle Prairie en traitement des langues maternelles numériques

ont le plaisir de vous convier à la conférence. Pour participer, cliquez sur le lien ci-dessous :

Workshops & Seminars

Workshop in Honor of Jean-Paul Laumond


Collège de France, 11 place Marcelin Berthelot, 75005 Paris, Amphithéâtre Maurice Halbwachs, rez-de-chaussé du Collège de France, après l’accueil

The registration is closed now.

The PRAIRIE 3IA Institute, LAAS-CNRS and Collège de France are happy to invite you to an international workshop in honor of the late Jean-Paul Laumond, one of the world top robotics researchers, well known for his work on nonholonomic robot control, motion planning and humanoid robotics. Jean-Paul Laumond spent most of his career at LAAS-CNRS in Toulouse, where he notably created and led the Gepetto research team as well as the Kineo Cam company, before joining the Willow team at DI/ENS, a joint unit of ENS-PSL, CNRS and Inria and becoming one of the founding Chair holders of PRAIRIE in 2019. He held the Liliane Bettencourt Technological Innovation Chair at Collège de France in 2011-2012, and was elected at the French Academy of Engineering in 2015 and the French Academy of Sciences in 2017.

The workshop is organised by Jean Ponce (Inria/NYU) and Philippe Souères (LAAS-CNRS).

This one-day workshop will be held at Collège de France on July 11, 2022, with opening remarks by Stéphane Mallat, Professor at Collège de France, Chair of Data Sciences and a PRAIRIE colleague of Jean-Paul Laumond. Confirmed speakers include Alin Albu-Schäffer (TUM), Daniel Andler (Sorbonne Université and ENS-PSL), Antonio Bicchi (Pisa), John Canny (UC Berkeley), Justin Carpentier (Inria), Alessandro De Luca (Sapienza), Ken Goldberg (UC Berkeley), Vincent Hayward (Sorbonne Université), Matt Mason (CMU), Katja Mombaur (Waterloo), Céline Pieters (Vienna), Jean Ponce (Inria), Philippe Souères (LAAS-CNRS) and Eiichi Yoshida (Tokyo University of Science).

Financial support is provided in part by PRAIRIE, Collège de France, LAAS-CNRS and Paul Jacobs.

Speakers & Abstracts



/version française/

Workshop en l’honneur de Jean-Paul Laumond

11 juillet 2022

Collège de France, 11 place Marcelin Berthelot, 75005 Paris, Amphithéâtre  Maurice Halbwachs, rez-de-chaussé du Collège de France, après l’accueil

L’inscription a été clôturée.

L’Institut 3IA PRAIRIE, le LAAS-CNRS et le Collège de France sont heureux de vous inviter à un workshop international en l’honneur de Jean-Paul Laumond, disparu en décembre dernier, l’une des figures marquantes de la robotique, mondialement connu pour ses travaux sur la commande des robots non-holonomes, la planification de mouvement et la robotique humanoïde. Directeur de Recherche au CNRS, Jean-Paul Laumond a effectué l’essentiel de sa carrière au LAAS-CNRS de Toulouse, où il a notamment créé et dirigé l’équipe de recherche Gepetto ainsi que la société Kineo Cam, avant de rejoindre l’équipe Willow du DI/ENS, unité mixte de l’ENS-PSL, du CNRS et d’Inria et de se voir attribuer une des premières Chaires de PRAIRIE en 2019. Il a occupé la Chaire d’innovation technologique Liliane Bettencourt au Collège de France en 2011-2012, et a été élu à l’Académie des Technologies en 2015 et à l’Académie des Sciences en 2017.

Le workshop est organisé par Jean Ponce (Inria/NYU) et Philippe Souères (LAAS-CNRS).

Ce workshop se tiendra au Collège de France le 11 juillet 2022 et s’ouvrira sur une intervention de Stéphane Mallat, professeur au Collège de France, titulaire de la chaire Sciences des données et collègue de Jean-Paul Laumond au sein de PRAIRIE. La liste des conférenciers confirmés inclut Alin Albu-Schäffer (TUM), Daniel Andler (Sorbonne Université et ENS-PSL), Antonio Bicchi (Pise), John Canny (UC Berkeley), Justin Carpentier (Inria), Alessandro De Luca (Sapienza), Ken Goldberg (UC Berkeley), Vincent Hayward (Sorbonne Université), Matt Mason (CMU), Katja Mombaur (Waterloo), Céline Pieters (Vienne), Jean Ponce (Inria), Philippe Souères (LAAS-CNRS) et Eiichi Yoshida (Tokyo University of Science).

Le workshop est financé en partie par PRAIRIE, le Collège de France, le LAAS-CNRS et Paul Jacobs.



Workshops & Seminars

Colloque “Mythes et Machines”


L’auditorium André et Liliane Bettencourt de l’Institut de France.


Un colloque intitulé : Mythes et Machines — Robotique et Intelligence Artificielle : penser la technologie aujourd’hui se tiendra le 24 novembre à l’auditorium André et Liliane Bettencourt de l’Institut de France.

Organisé par l’Académie des sciences et l’Académie des sciences morales et politiques, en partenariat avec le programme TESaCO et le soutien de l’institut 3IA Prairie, l’objectif du colloque est de faire dialoguer dans un même lieu, scientifiques et chercheurs en sciences humaines pour mieux comprendre comment se forge l’imaginaire collectif, un préalable à tout débat éthique et à toute décision politique sur les enjeux liés aux nouvelles technologies.

Orateurs :

  • Daniel ANDLER, Université de Paris-Sorbonne, Académie des sciences morales et politiques
  • Stefana BROADBENT, Ecole polytechnique de Milan
  • Sébastien CANDEL, CentraleSupélec, Académie des sciences
  • Patrick CHASTENET, Université de Bordeaux
  • François DELAROZIÈRE, directeur artistique, compagnie La Machine
  • Yves FRÉGNAC, CNRS, Unité de Neurosciences, Information et Complexité
  • Jean-Paul LAUMOND, CNRS/INRIA, Académie des sciences
  • Yann LE CUN, New-York University, Facebook
  • Gentiane VENTURE, Université d’agriculture et de technologie de Tokyo et l’AIST

Deux tables rondes sur les thèmes :

  • Le mythe de l’imitation du vivant
  • Nouvelles technologies et culture contemporaine 
Workshops & Seminars

Workshop “After ChatGPT: where do we stand with language models?”

14h - 17h30

Ecole normale supérieure, Salle des résistants, RDC, 45 rue d’Ulm 75005 Paris

Programme online:

Registration: free entry, but please indicate your name here

(remote attending should be possible; the link will be sent to participants who have indicated their email address in the file above)

*** Argument ***

Language models (such as BERT, GPT3, ChatGPT… and soon GPT4) have deeply changed the landscape of research in natural language processing in recent years. These models have permitted previously unseen results on many tasks and in many languages. At the same time, their internal mechanisms remain rather opaque, and is the subject of intense research (Bertology). This situation raises many questions.

– Can we say that these models ‘understand’ language? And if so, in what way? To what extent?

– What is their interest and their benefits for research outside NLP? For creative work?

– On a practical side, how can we deal with them and/or integrate them into our research, given the computing power required to train them? Have we become dependent on the major (often private) players in the field?

– What are the limits of these models and their potential dangers?

We will probably not have all the answers to these questions on January 11, but this workshop will at least be an opportunity to think about these models, with various actors in the field, both private and public.

*** Programme ***

(presentations will be in English)

* 2 – 2.45pm – Thea Sommeesheild (U. Ca Foscari, Venice):  ”Fair AI for ancient languages: a proposal for dos and don’ts”, presentation following her experience in the framework of the Ithaca project (Thea Sommershield will also give a presentation the day before, more directly dedicated to the Ithaca project, in the framework of the DHAI seminar,

* 2:45 – 3.30pm – Tm Van De Cruys (KU. Leuven, Belgium): Using language models for poetry generation, language models and creation

* 3:30 – 4:15pm – Laurent Daudet and Olga Lopusanschi (LightOn, Paris) “I need my own ! Developing private Large Language Models”, on the development of language models within a start-up like LightOn.

* 4:30 – 5:30pm – Debate on the current situation, research and future of these models. Discussion with the speakers and with Anne Bouverot (Abeona Foundation)

* 5:30pm – Thierry Poibeau : Wrap-up

*** Sponsors ***

Organized with the support of Lattice ( and of Prairie (

Workshops & Seminars

Interplay between AI and mathematical modelling in the post-structural genomics era

20/03/2023 - 24/03/2023


The event will bring together experts from the machine learning, mathematical modelling and computational biology communities. The conference will highlight recent developments at the interface of these areas, focusing on protein and nucleic acid sequences, structures and functions. Contributions addressing relevant questions of methodology, applications, and synergies with experimental biology are welcome.

Description and Pre-registration

Deadline December 31, 2022. 

This conference is part of the DaiSB (Directions in AI for Structural Biology) series, which started in 2021. Detailed information about the previous edition can be found here.

Workshops & Seminars

Interdisciplinary Seminar ‘Algorithms and Society’

15h30 -17h00

Université Paris Dauphine, Room A 707

Frédéric Marty : Artificial intelligence and consumer manipulations: from consumer’s counter algorithms to firm’s self-regulation tools. Frédéric Marty is CNRS research fellow in economics at the GREDEG, Université de Côte d’Azur (Nice). He is Associate fellow in OFCE (Sciences Po. Paris) and CIRANO (Montréal). He currently works on competition law and economics and focuses on IA and market manipulation.

The Interdisciplinary Seminar ‘Algorithms and Society’ (ISAS) focuses on the societal, legal, political and economic issues related to the development of algorithmic decisions. It aims at confronting the perspectives brought by the different specialists, by emphasizing the definitions of the key concepts and by supporting the interdisciplinary exchanges between social sciences, data science and artificial intelligence specialists. Conveners : Thierry Kirat (IRISSO) & Alexis Tsoukiàs (LAMSADE).

Workshops & Seminars

Colloque Français d’Intelligence Artificielle en Imagerie Biomédicale (IABM 2023)


Institut Curie à Paris (5ème arrondissement)

IABM 2023 is co-organised by 3IA Institutes: MIAI Grenoble Alpes, 3IA Cote d’Azur and PR[AI]RIE Institute.

More information:

Workshops & Seminars

The 2nd edition of the 3IA Doctoral Workshop

21-22 November 2022

IMAG Building, Grenoble

The 3IA Workshop will take place on 21-22 November 2022 in Grenoble and will gather PhD students, postdocs and researchers from the four 3IA Institutes: ANITI, 3iA Côte d’Azur, MIAI and PRAIRIE.

PhD students and Post-docs are invited to give a 15 minutes talk or a poster presentation of their work.

Registration Deadline: Sunday 9th of October 2022:

Workshops & Seminars

Conférence « Ecologie et Intelligence artificielle » – PR[AI]RIE / ENS-PSL

17h00 -19h00

Salle Dussane, Ecole normale supérieure, 45 rue d’Ulm, 75005 Paris

Anne-Laure Ligozat (Maîtresse de conférences HDR en informatique au LISN et à l’ENSIIE, GDS EcoInfo)

Marc Leobet (Directeur de projet « IA et Transition écologique », Ministère de la transition écologique)

Pierre Arbelet (Tech Lead, Genesis)

Comment s’accorder sur un juste équilibre entre technologie et environnement ?

La conférence s’adresse à un public large (chercheurs, étudiants, professionnels, grand public) et se veut un lieu d’information, d’échange et de débat collectif sur un sujet qui concerne la société dans son ensemble.

Programme détaillé :

Entrée libre, sans inscription. Conférence en français.

Workshops & Seminars

Atelier : « L’impact de l’Intelligence artificielle sur le travail »

21 March
14h - 17h

Ecole normale supérieure

Salle de séminaire du département de sciences des données (3e étage, couloir entre les escalier B et C), 45 rue d’Ulm, 75005 Paris

Laure Bourgois, Antonio A. Casilli, Tanya Perelmuter, Thierry Poibeau


Entrée libre, sans inscription

Atelier organisé dans le cadre de l’initiative AIS (Artificial Intelligence and Society,, avec le soutien de l’Institut 3IA Prairie (

De nombreux débats ont lieu sur l’avenir du travail face au développement de l’Intelligence Artificielle : combien de métiers seront touchés à un horizon plus ou moins proche, avec quelles conséquences (Frey et Osborne, 2017) ? Mais, en fait, de nombreux métiers connaissent déjà de grands changements dus à l’IA. Ce sont ces perspectives actuelles que nous souhaitons interroger à travers cet atelier rassemblant considération théoriques et surtout exemples pratiques.

*** Programme ***

14h-15h :  Antonio Casilli  (Télécom Paris / EHESS) : « Une approche de bout-en-bout de l’éthique de l’IA : les dimensions socio-économiques de la production et du déploiement de l’automatisation »

15h-15h45 :  Thierry Poibeau (CNRS, ENS/PSL & Institut 3IA Prairie) : « Comment la traduction automatique a bouleversé le métier de traducteur »

15h45-16h :  Pause

16h-17h : Discussion : l’IA et le travail, comment assurer formation, égalité des chances et diversité ?, avec Tanya Perelmuter (fondation Abeona) et Laure Bourgois (entrepreneuse, directrice de Codataschool)

Workshops & Seminars

Conférence “Women in AI”


Les intervenantes

A l’occasion de la Journée internationale des femmes et filles de science, les Instituts interdisciplinaires d’Intelligence Artificielle (3IA) de Grenoble, Nice, Paris et Toulouse organisent la seconde édition de “Women in AI” et vous invitent à une conférence en ligne qui se tiendra le 11 février de 11h à 12h30.

Pourquoi est-il important d’avoir une égalité homme-femme dans le monde de l’IA ? Qu’apportent les femmes aujourd’hui au monde de l’IA ? Comment encourager les femmes à aller vers les métiers de l’intelligence artificielle ?

Académiques, universitaires, entrepreneures, industrielles et professionnelles de l’IA se réunissent à l’occasion d’une table ronde qui leur permettra de nous parler de leur parcours, nous partager leurs expériences de “femmes et filles de sciences” et de répondre aux questions que nous nous posons, toutes et tous sur l’IA.

👉 Inscriptions :

👉 Plus d’infos :

Workshops & Seminars

DHAI Seminar

12h00 - 14h

“Analysing discourse and semantics through geometrical representations”

Biased Auctioneers” (with Mathieu Aubry, Roman Kräussl, and Gustavo Manso)

Speakers: Armin POURNAKI (Max Planck Institute for Mathematics in the Sciences), Christophe Spaenjers (HEC Paris)


The videos can be found here and here.

Workshops & Seminars

Statlearn workshop


Institut d’Etudes Scientifiques de Cargèse in Corsica

The Statlearn Spring School will welcome several lecturers :
• Aurélie BOISBUNON – Datascientist, MyDataModels, Nice (France): Practical applications of the L1 penalty.
• Claire BOYER- Assistant professor in Statistics, Sorbonne Université, Paris (France) : Benign overfitting & double descent + Inference & learning with missing values.
• Julien MAIRAL – Researcher in machine learning, INRIA, Grenoble (France): Large-scale optimisation.
• Brendan Murphy – Full professor in Statistics,  University College, School of Mathematics & Statistics, Dublin (Ireland): Model based clustering.

Statlearn is a scientific workshop of the French Society of Statistics (SFdS) which focuses on current and upcoming trends in Statistical Learning. Conferences and tutorials are organized alternatively every other year since 2010. In 2022, a one-week spring-school will be held on April, 3-8, at the Institut d’Etudes Scientifiques de Cargèse in Corsica.

Pre-registration form, venue information, program details are available on Statlearn website:

Workshops & Seminars

Workshop “Which paths to achieve fairness in algorithmic decisions?”

9-10 December 2021

The workshop will address possible current and future paths to achieve fairness in algorithmic decisions, both private and public.

The workshop will be multidisciplinary, with a focus on the intersection and cross-fertilization of computer science, law, and policy analysis. It will address the question of how to regulate algorithmic decisions, through hard law or soft law. It will also address the possibilities and obstacles to complementarity between computer science and legal approaches to fairness. Finally, the workshop will aim to shed light on the policy issues surrounding explicable, transparent and accountable algorithms.

Programme and registration on this link