Day 1 (Thursday 21): The challenge of fallibility
09:15 Welcome
09:30–10:45 David Christensen (Brown University): The Importance of Independence
11:15–12:30 Alan Hajek (Australian National University): Staying Regular?
14:30–15:45 Miriam Schoenfield (Massachusetts Institute of Technology): Beliefs Formed Arbitrarily
16:00–17:15 Timothy Williamson (University of Oxford): Ambiguous Rationality
17:30–18:00 Commentary: Hannes Leitgeb (Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich)

Day 2 (Friday 22): The challenge of intractability
09:30–10:45 Gerd Gigerenzer (Max Planck Institute for Human Development, Berlin): Intractability and Uncertainty: The limits of axiomatic rationality and the potential of smart heuristics
11:15–12:30 Annika Wallin (Lund University): Epistemic obligation and ‘the (wo)man on the street’
14:30–15:45 Iris van Rooij (Radboud University Nijmegen): Can heuristics make hard work light? Ecological rationality and intractability
16:00–17:15 Stephen Hartmann (Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich): Bayesian Argumentation and the Challenge of Intractability
17:30–18:00 Commentary: Robin M. Hogarth (Universitat Pompeu Fabra, Barcelona)

Day 3 (Saturday 23): The challenge of instrumentalism
09:30–10:45 Thomas P. Kelly (Princeton University): Belief, Practical Rationality, and the Value of Truth
11:15–12:30 Anna-Maria Eder (Northeastern University, Boston): No Commitment to the Truth
14:30–15:45 David Papineau (King’s College London and City University of New York Graduate Center): The Status of Epistemic Evaluations 
16:00–17:15 Harvey Siegel (University of Miami): Epistemic Rationality: If Not Instrumental, What?
17:30–18:00 Commentary: Michael Bishop (Florida State University)

Download the program in PDF here: Epistemic Rationality_program