Papers presented at the international workshop on "Epistemic Democracy in Practice", Yale University, October 20-22, 2011:
André Bächtiger (Lucerne):
Jon Elster (Columbia):
Deliberations, Cycles and Misrepresentation.
Erik Oddvar Eriksen (Oslo):
The Role of Deliberation in Collective Decision-Making.
James Fishkin (Stanford):
Deliberative Democracy in Context.
Andreas Föllesdal (Oslo):
Tracking Justice Democratically.
Cathrine Holst (Oslo):
Epistocracy: Conceptual Clarifications.
Mark Klein (MIT):
Enabling Large-Scale Deliberation Using Attention-Mediation Metrics.
Hélène Landemore (Yale) & Scott E. Page (Michigan):
Deliberation and Disagreement: Problem-Solving, Prediction, and Positive Dissensus.
Kasper Lippert-Rasmussen (Aarhus):
Estlund on Epistocracy: A Critique.
Beth Noveck (New York):
Peer to Policy.
Josiah Ober (Stanford):
An Aristotelian Middle Way Between Deliberation and Independent-guess Aggregation.
Jon Olafson (Bifröst):
Experiment in Iceland: Crowdsourcing the Constitution.
Bjørn Erik Rasch (Oslo):
Legislative Debates and Democratic Deliberation in Parliamentary Systems.
Bo Rothstein (Gothenburg):
Quality of Government and Epistemic Democracy.
Melissa Schwartzberg (Columbia):
Epistemic Equality, Majority Rule, and Supermajorities.
Jürg Steiner (Bern):
Truthfulness In the Deliberative Model of Democrcy.
Susan Stokes (Yale):
A Rational Theory of Epistemic Democracy.
Daniel Viehoff (Sheffield):
The Normative Functions of Epistemic Democracy.
See the complete program here.
(Thanks to ABC Democracy for the pointer.)