Welcome to the AGT@IJCAI-2015 website

Camera-ready version of the accepted papers can be found here.

Journal Publication Opportunity for AGT@IJCAI authors!
We have made the following arrangement with the peer-reviewed, open-access journal Games”:
Pending submission of at least 5 selected AGT@IJCAI papers to the journal,  Games will issue a special edition  of papers from the workshop, with a rapid review procedure. 
Submissions will get a *full waiver* of the 540 US$ publication fee. (http://www.mdpi.com/journal/games)

Over the past fifteen years, research in theoretical computer science (TCS), artificial intelligence (AI), and microeconomics has joined forces to tackle problems involving incentives and computation. This research field, commonly named Algorithmic Game Theory (AGT), is becoming increasingly more relevant due to the prominence of the Internet as the computing platform. The Internet pairs the concepts of market and computation, thus paving the way to cross fertilization. AI, in particular, plays a double role in this new connected world. On one hand, we have intelligent algorithms working on our behalf, buying and selling physical and virtual goods at tantalizing speed, sharing sensitive and/or private user information, and in general trying to react rationally to complex incentives. On the other hand, algorithms form the infrastructure of the net, mediating the interaction of both humans and machines, and operating as mechanisms that impose incentives.

Due to the invasive presence of incentives and the importance of rationality in decision making, the research in AGT is rooted in and has applications for a number of different academic disciplines. This is witnessed by the ever growing list of contributions published in classical TCS/AI venues as well as the creation of dedicated academic
conferences and journals. With this workshop, we intend to bring together the rich variety of scientists that IJCAI attracts in order to have a multidisciplinary forum within which discuss and analyze current and novel challenges that the research in AGT faces. The workshop fits particularly well with the recent IJCAI Computer and Thought Awards; indeed, in the last 20 years, 6 out of the 12 winners had worked on topics in the intersection of AI and economics/AGT: specifically, Sarit Kraus (1995), Nicholas Jennings (1999), Tuomas Sandholm (2003), Peter Stone (2007), Carlos Guestrin (2009) and Vincent Conitzer (2011).