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Sofia Almpani, Elena Lisanyuk, Andrew Schumann, Antonis Kakas, Dimitra Serakioti, Petros Stefaneas, Vladimir A. Stepanov, Panayiotis V. Frangos, Marcin Trepczyński, Ted Peters, Konrad Szocik, Vojko Strahovnik,

Dr Sofia Almpani is a postdoctoral researcher at the School of Applied Mathematics and Physics Science of National Technical University of Athens (NTUA). Sofia received her PhD titled “Argumentation and rule-based logic in mathematical proving and legal artificial intelligence applications” from the School of Electrical and Computer Engineering (NTUA), Bachelor Degrees from the Faculty of Education School of Primary Education (AUTH) and from the Department of Mathematics (UOA), and the Master Degree “Educational Leadership, Management and Emerging Technologies” (Marconi). Her research interests focus on argumentation, logic programming, AI, Robotics, and STEAM.

Dr. Hab., Professor, St Petersburg State University (SpSU) Russia, Department of Logic, and a professor of National Research University Higher School of Economics  in Moscow, Russia. Elena Lisanyuk was born in Vilnius (Lithuania), obtained her PhD in St Petersburg in 1997 with a dissertation on medieval logic and her Doctorate in 2016 in Moscow with a dissertation on logic of argumentation. Key research areas are logic of argumentation and logic of norms; areas of expertise include also history of logic, logical pragmatic and legal philosophy.



Andrew Schumann worked at the Belarusian State University, Minsk, Belarus. His research focuses on logic and philosophy of science with an emphasis on non-well-founded phenomena: self-references and circularity. He contributed mainly to research areas such as reasoning under uncertainty, probability reasoning, non-Archimedean mathematics, as well as their applications to cognitive science. He is engaged also in unconventional computing, decision theory, logical modelling of economics.



Trends in Argumentation Logic

In this paper, we introduce the subject of the special issue Trends in Argumentation Logic. Here we mainly describe two approaches to argumentation logic with explicating monotonic and non-monotonic, or defeasible, reasoning and explain the role of artificial intelligence in applying argumentation logic. Then we give a short overview of the papers contributed to the special issue.


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