**Adam Wyner:** Computational Law – The Case of Autonomous Vehicles

**Yong Cheng:** Exploring the incompleteness phenomenon

**Matthias Baaz:** Towards a Proof Theory for Henkin Quantifiers

**Sonia Marin:** On cut-elimination for non-wellfounded proofs: the case of PDL

**Gilles Dowek:** Logical frameworks, reverse mathematics, and formal proofs translation

**Benjamin Ralph:** What is a combinatorial proof system?

**William Stirton:** Ordinal assignments correlated with notions of reduction

**Oliver Kullmann:** Practical proof theory: practical versions of Extended Resolution

**Anton Setzer** and** Ulrich Berger **on behalf of **Ralph Matthes:** Martin Hofmann’s case for non-strictly positive data types – reloaded

**Laura Crosilla:** Philosophy of mathematics and proof theory

**Takako Nemoto:** Recursion Theory in Constructive Mathematics

**Arno Pauly:** Combinatorial principles equivalent to weak induction

**Antonina Kolokolova:** The proof complexity of reasoning over richer domains

**Joost Joosten:** The reduction property revisited

**Helmut Schwichtenberg:** Computational content of proofs

Thanks to all the speaker and participants and we hope to see you all again soon.

]]>Big thanks to all the speakers and the participants for joining our Summer School. We hope to see you again during the future events by the Proof Society.

]]>As a treat, the participants of the Summer School had a trip to Rhossili and enjoyed a walk along the Welsh coastal path with stunning views. Big thanks to Arved Friedemann and Melissa Antonnelli for the beautiful photos.

]]>The first day began with a lecture on **Universal Proof Theory** by Rosalie Iemhoff, followed by Wolfram Pohlers‘ talk on **Ordinal Analysis**, **Bounded Arithmetic** lecture from our own Arnold Beckmann, introduction to **Proof Mining** by Paulo Oliva, Paola Bruscoli’s talk on **Structural Proof Theory** and Anton Setzer’s lecture on **MLTT**.

We were lucky with both the lovely weather and the fact that Bay Campus is located right at the seafront, so the evening brought a nice treat for everyone in a form of a BBQ at the beach. Big thanks to Arnold, Faron for their grilling and Ulrich, Rosalie, Monika, Arved, Aled, Anton, Olga and everyone else who helped with the organisation.

]]>**Abstract:** We enable aProbLog—a probabilistic logical programming approach—to reason in presence of uncertain probabilities represented as Beta-distributed random variables. We achieve the same performance of state-of-the-art algorithms for highly specified and engineered domains, while simultaneously we maintain the flexibility offered by aProbLog in handling complex relational domains.

*Our motivation is that faithfully capturing the distribution of probabilities is necessary to compute an expected utility for effective decision making under uncertainty: unfortunately, these probability distributions can be highly uncertain due to sparse data. To understand and accurately manipulate such probability distributions we need a well-defined theoretical framework that is provided by the Beta distribution, which specifies a distribution of probabilities representing all the possible values of a probability when the exact value is unknown.*

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**Abstract: **Robotic systems are multi-dimensional entities, combining both hardware and software, that are heavily dependent on, and influenced by, interactions with the real world. They can be variously categorised as embedded, cyberphysical, real-time, hybrid, adaptive and even autonomous systems, with a typical robotic system being likely to contain all of these aspects. The techniques for developing and verifying each of these system varieties are often quite distinct. This, together with the sheer complexity of robotic systems, leads us to argue that diverse formal techniques must be integrated in order to develop, verify, and provide certification evidence for, robotic systems. Furthermore, we propose the fast evolving field of robotics as an ideal catalyst for the advancement of integrated formal methods research, helping to drive the field in new and exciting directions and shedding light on the development of large-scale, dynamic, complex systems.

Hideki will give a talk on “Infinite Adequacy Theorem through Coinductive Definitions” today at 14:00 as a part of our Theory seminar series and Kristijonas will speak on “Argumentation-enabled Explainable AI Applications” this Thursday at 15:00 at the CoFo.

Hideki Tsuiki

Professor (Course of Mathematical Science, Graduate School of Human and Environmental Studies, Kyoto University). Ressearch Interests: Computation over Real numbers and Topological spaces, Domains and their topologies, Fractals and their models, Semantics of Programming Languages, Object Oriented Programming, Mathematical Logic, Lambda Calculus.

Kristijonas Čyras

Postdoctoral Researcher in AI at the Department of Computing, Imperial College London. I manage researchers, enthusiastically supervise and teach students, present my work at top tier international conferences, review and assess the works of others and give highest quality feedback, organise research events, represent and speak on behalf of my colleagues and fellow AI researchers during institutional and public engagement opportunities.