GRK 2073 Online Research Colloquium

SS 2021WS 2020/21

Online Research Colloquium SS 2021

In the summer semester 2021, the GRK Research Colloquium will take place online using the videoconferencing tool Zoom. The meetings are scheduled for Thursdays from 16:00 to 18:00 CET as per the schedule below.

Downloads
Research Colloquium schedule with abstracts
Coming soon!

Schedule

DatePresenter and Topic
15 April 2021
16:00-18:00
22 April 2021
16:00-18:00
29 April 2021
16:00-18:00
6 May 2021
16:00-18:00
20 May 2021
16:00-18:00
27 May 2021
16:00-18:00
10 June 2021
16:00-18:00
17 June 2021
16:00-18:00
24 June 2021
16:00 – 18:00
1 July 2021
16:00 – 18:00
8 July 2021
16:00 – 18:00

Online Research Colloquium WS 2020/21

In the winter semester 2020/21, the GRK 2073 Research Colloquium took place online.

The complete schedule with abstracts is available for download on this page.

Downloads
Research Colloquium schedule with abstracts
[PDF, 256 KB] [DOCX, 487 KB]

Schedule

DatePresenter and Topic
29 October 2020
16:00-18:00
Jannik Zeiser
Should We Believe the Algorithm? Fairness, Epistemic Responsibility and Moral Encroachment
5 November 2020
16:00-18:00
Tobias Schönwitz
Political-Epistemological Views on Values in Science and Biodiversity Research
19 November 2020
16:00-18:00
Markus Ahlers
Artificial Intelligence and the Constitution of Social Systems using the Example of Newsfeeds
26 November 2020
16:00-18:00
Morgan Thompson
Entrenched Values in the Operationalization of Concepts
3 December 2020
16:00-18:00
David Stöllger
Expertise and the Limits of Public Participation in the Context of Communicable Disease Outbreaks
10 December 2020
16:00-18:00
Hannah Hilligardt
Political Representation in Science: The Role of Diversity in Expert Deliberation
17 December 2020
16:00-18:00
GRK Winter Party
Friday, 29 January 2021
13:30 – 16:30
Fabio Tollon
Is your Vacuum Cleaner an Undercover Agent?

C. Mantzavinos
Institutions and Scientific Progress
4 February 2021
16:00 – 18:00
Birgit Benzing
Values in scientific concepts: between epistemic rigour and societal relevance