LATIN: Latin American Symposium on Theoretical Informatics



Past:   Proceedings on DBLP

Future:  Post a CFP for 2025 or later   |   Invite the Organizers Email


All CFPs on WikiCFP

Event When Where Deadline
LATIN 2024 16th Latin American Theoretical Informatics Symposium
Mar 18, 2024 - Mar 24, 2024 Puerto Varas/Chile Oct 9, 2023
LATIN 2022 The 15th Latin American Theoretical Informatics Symposium
Nov 7, 2022 - Nov 11, 2022 Guanajuato, Mexico May 30, 2022 (May 27, 2022)
LATIN 2020 Latin American Symposium on Theoretical Informatics
May 25, 2020 - May 29, 2020 São Paulo Nov 24, 2019 (Nov 17, 2019)
LATIN 2018 The 13th Latin American Theoretical Informatics Symposium
Apr 16, 2018 - Apr 19, 2018 Buenos Aires, Argentina Oct 17, 2017 (Oct 10, 2017)
LATIN 2016 Latin American Theoretical Informatics Symposium
Apr 11, 2016 - Apr 15, 2016 Ensenada, México Sep 27, 2015 (Sep 20, 2015)
LATIN 2014 Latin American Theoretical INformatics (LATIN 2014)
Mar 31, 2014 - Apr 4, 2014 Montevideo, Uruguay Sep 22, 2013
LATIN 2012 10th Latin American Theoretical Informatics Symposium
Apr 16, 2012 - Apr 20, 2012 Arequipa, Peru Sep 30, 2011
LATIN 2010 9th Latin American Theoretical Informatics Symposium
Apr 19, 2010 - Apr 23, 2010 Oaxaca, México Sep 21, 2009

Present CFP : 2024


Call for Papers

LATIN 2024

The 16th Latin American Theoretical Informatics Symposium will be held in Puerto Varas, Chile. All information about the conference can be found at


Submission deadline (extended!): October 9, 2023

Notification: December 20, 2023

Camera Ready: January 8, 2024

Symposium: March 18-22, 2024

All deadlines are at 11:59pm anywhere on earth.


LATIN is devoted to various areas in theoretical computer science including, but not limited to:

- algorithmic game theory

- approximation algorithms

- analytic combinatorics and analysis of algorithms

- automata theory and formal languages

- combinatorial algorithms

- combinatorial optimization

- combinatorics and graph theory

- complexity theory

- computational geometry

- computational social choice

- data structures

- distributed computing

- fixed-parameter algorithms, including FPT-approximation algorithms

- foundations of data science and theoretical machine learning

- online algorithms

- quantum computing

- randomized algorithms


Submissions are limited to fifteen (15) single-column letter-size pages in Springer LNCS format

(see LNCS author guidelines at (

This page limit includes figures and references, but it does not include an optional appendix. Proofs omitted due to space constraints must be placed in the appendix, which will be read by the program committee members at their discretion. In particular, appendices of accepted papers are not going to be published in the proceedings. The main part of the submission should therefore contain a clear technical presentation of the merits of the paper, including a discussion of the paper’s importance within the context of prior work and a description of the key technical and conceptual ideas used to achieve its main claims.

The conference employs a lightweight double-blind reviewing process. Submissions should not reveal the identity of the authors in any way. In particular, authors’ names, affiliations, and email addresses should not appear at the beginning or in the body of the submission. Authors should ensure that any references to their own related work is in the third person (e.g., not “We build on our previous work …” but rather “We build on the work of …”). Nothing should be done in the name of anonymity that weakens the submission or makes the job of reviewing the paper more difficult. In particular, references should not be omitted or anonymized.

Papers are submitted electronically via the EasyChair submission system:

Simultaneous submission of papers to any other conference with published proceedings, as well as the submission of previously published papers, is not allowed. Papers must be written in English. For each accepted paper at least one author must register and attend the symposium (in person) to present it. Moreover, an author cannot register for multiple papers. That is, each accepted paper must have its own registrant.


Accepted papers will appear in the proceedings of LATIN, which will be published in Springer Lecture Notes in Computer Science ( (


Shaull Almagor (Technion)

Gabriela Araujo (Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México)

Flavia Bonomo (Universidad de Buenos Aires)

Fabio Botler (Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro)

Mario Bravo (Universidad Adolfo Ibáñez)

Igor Carboni Oliveira (University of Warwick)

Timothy Chan (University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign)

Mark de Berg (TU Eindhoven)

Franziska Eberle (London School of Economics and Political Science)

Celina Figueiredo (Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro)

Johannes Fischer (Technische Universität Dortmund)

Emily Fox (The University of Texas at Dallas)

Paweł Gawrychowski (University of Wrocław)

Cristóbal Guzmán (Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile)

Christoph Haase (University of Oxford)

Adriana Hansberg (Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México)

Tobias Harks (Universität Passau)

Christoph Hertrich (London School of Economics and Political Science)

Martin Hoefer (Goethe University Frankfurt)

Bart Jansen (TU Eindhoven)

Artur Jeż (University of Wrocław)

Andrea Jiménez (Universidad de Valparaíso)

Michael Kerber (Graz University of Technology)

Thomas Kesselheim (University of Bonn)

Arindam Khan (Indian Institute of Science, Bengaluru)

Stefan Kratsch (Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin)

Jan Kretinsky (Technical University of Munich / Masaryk University Brno)

Ian Mertz (University of Warwick)

Pedro Montealegre (Universidad Adolfo Ibáñez)

Ryuhei Mori (Nagoya University)

Gonzalo Navarro (Universidad de Chile)

Alantha Newman (Université Grenoble Alpes)

Harumichi Nishimura (Nagoya University)

André Nusser (University of Copenhagen)

Joël Ouaknine (Max Planck Institute for Software Systems)

Dana Pizarro (Universidad de O'Higgins)

Sergio Rajsbaum (Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México)

Andrea Richa (Arizona State University)

Saket Saurabh (Institute of Mathematical Sciences, Chennai and University of Bergen)

Kevin Schewior (University of Southern Denmark)

Ildikó Schlotter (Centre for Economic and Regional Studies, Budapest)

Sebastian Siebertz (University of Bremen)

Jose Soto (Universidad de Chile, co-chair)

Maya Stein (Universidad de Chile)

Kavitha Telikepalli (Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, Mumbai)

Roei Tell (Institute for Advanced Study,Princeton NJ, and Center for Discrete Mathematics and Theoretical Computer Science, Rutgers University)

Erik Jan van Leeuwen (Utrecht University)

Rob van Stee (University of Siegen)

Jose Verschae (Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile)

Seeun William Umboh (The University of Melbourne)

Andreas Wiese (Technical University of Munich, co-chair)


Jose Soto (Universidad de Chile)

Victor Verdugo (Universidad de O'Higgins)

Waldo Gálvez (Universidad de O'Higgins)

Andreas Wiese (Technical University of Munich)


Michael A. Bender (Stony Brook University)

Armando Castañeda (Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México)

Cristina G. Fernandes (Universidade de São Paulo)

Conrado Martínez (Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya)

Flávio Keidi Miyazawa (Universidade Estadual de Campinas)

Jacques Sakarovitch (CNRS)


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