LICS: Logic in Computer Science



Past:   Proceedings on DBLP

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


All CFPs on WikiCFP

Event When Where Deadline
LICS 2024 Logic in Computer Science
Jul 8, 2024 - Jul 12, 2024 Tallinn, Estonia Jan 26, 2024 (Jan 21, 2024)
LICS 2023 Logic in Computer Science
Jun 26, 2023 - Jun 29, 2023 Boston, Massachusetts, USA Jan 23, 2023 (Jan 18, 2023)
LICS 2022 Logic in Computer Science
Aug 2, 2022 - Aug 5, 2022 Haifa, Israel Jan 21, 2022 (Jan 17, 2022)
LICS 2020 Thirty-Fifth Annual ACM/IEEE Symposium on Logic in Computer Science
Jul 8, 2020 - Jul 12, 2020 Beijing, China Jan 10, 2020 (Jan 6, 2020)
LICS 2019 Thirty-Fourth Annual ACM/IEEE Symposium on LOGIC IN COMPUTER SCIENCE (LICS)
Jun 24, 2019 - Jun 27, 2019 Vancouver Jan 11, 2019 (Jan 4, 2019)
LICS 2018 Logic in Computer Science
Jul 9, 2018 - Jul 12, 2018 Oxford Jan 31, 2018 (Jan 24, 2018)
LICS 2017 Thirty-Second Annual ACM/IEEE Symposium on Logic in Computer Science
Jun 20, 2017 - Jun 23, 2017 Reykjavik, Iceland Jan 9, 2017 (Jan 3, 2017)
LICS 2016 Thirty-First Annual ACM/IEEE Symposium on Logic in Computer Science
Jul 5, 2016 - Jul 8, 2016 New York City, USA Jan 18, 2016 (Jan 11, 2016)
LICS 2012 27th Annual IEEE Symposium on Logic in Computer Science
Jun 25, 2012 - Jun 28, 2012 Dubrovnik, Croatia Jan 13, 2012 (Jan 6, 2012)
LICS 2011 Twenty-Sixth Annual IEEE Symposium on LOGIC IN COMPUTER SCIENCE
Jun 21, 2011 - Jun 24, 2011 Toronto, Canada Jan 12, 2011 (Jan 5, 2011)
LICS 2010 Twenty-Fifth Annual IEEE Symposium on LOGIC IN COMPUTER SCIENCE
Jul 11, 2010 - Jul 14, 2010 Edinburgh, Scotland, U.K. Jan 17, 2010 (Jan 10, 2010)
LICS 2009 Twenty-Fourth Annual IEEE Symposium on Twenty-Fourth Annual IEEE Symposium on Logic in Computer Science
Aug 11, 2009 - Aug 14, 2009 Los Angeles Jan 19, 2009 (Jan 12, 2009)
LICS 2008 23rd Annual IEEE Symposium on Logic in Computer Science
Jun 24, 2008 - Jun 27, 2008 Pittsburgh, PA Jan 7, 2008

Present CFP : 2024

The 39th Annual ACM/IEEE Symposium on Logic in Computer Science (LICS 2024) will be held in Tallinn, Estonia, from 8 – 12 July. It will be colocated with ICALP 2024 and FSCD 2024.

The LICS Symposium is an annual international forum on theoretical and practical topics in computer science that relate to logic, broadly construed. We invite submissions on topics that fit under that rubric. Suggested, but not exclusive, topics of interest include:

automata theory, automated deduction, categorical models and logics, concurrency and distributed computation, constraint programming, constructive mathematics, database theory, decision procedures, description logics, domain theory, finite model theory, formal aspects of program analysis, formal methods, foundations of computability, foundations of probabilistic, real-time and hybrid systems, games and logic, higher-order logic, knowledge representation and reasoning, lambda and combinatory calculi, linear logic, logic programming, logical aspects of AI, logical aspects of bioinformatics, logical aspects of computational complexity, logical aspects of quantum computation, logical frameworks, logics of programs, modal and temporal logics, model checking, process calculi, programming language semantics, proof theory, reasoning about security and privacy, rewriting, type systems, type theory, and verification.

Instructions to Authors

Authors are required to submit a paper title and a short abstract of about 100 words in advance of submitting the full paper. The exact deadline time on these dates is given by anywhere on earth (AoE).

Titles and Short Abstracts Due 21 January 2024
Full Papers Due 26 January 2024
Author Response Period 18–23 March 2024 (tentative)
Author Notification 15 April 2024 (tentative)
Conference 8 – 12 July 2024

Submission deadlines are firm; late submissions will not be considered. All submissions will be electronic via

Formatting instructions: Every full paper must be submitted in the ACM SIGCONF Proceedings 2-column 10pt format and may be at most 12 pages, excluding references. LaTeX style files are available here.

The paper must be in English and provide sufficient detail to allow the program committee to assess the merits of the paper. It should begin with a succinct statement of the issues, a summary of the main results, and a brief explanation of their significance and relevance to the conference and to computer science, all phrased for the non-specialist. Technical development directed to the specialist should follow. References and comparisons with related work must be included. (If necessary, detailed proofs of technical results may be included in a clearly-labeled appendix, to be consulted at the discretion of program committee members.) Submissions not conforming to the above requirements will be rejected without further consideration. Papers authored or co-authored by members of the program committee are allowed, with at most one submission per PC member.

Results must be unpublished and not submitted for publication elsewhere, including the proceedings of other symposia or workshops. The program chair must be informed, in advance of submission, of any closely related work submitted or about to be submitted to a conference or journal. Authors of accepted papers are expected to sign copyright release forms. One author of each accepted paper is expected to register and present the paper at the conference. Remote presentations can be organized for authors who are not to be able to attend the meeting.

LICS 2024 will use a lightweight double-blind reviewing process. Following this process means that reviewers will not see the authors' names or affiliations as they initially review a paper. The authors' names will then be revealed to the reviewers only once their reviews have been submitted.

To facilitate this process, submitted papers must adhere to the following:

Author names and institutions must be omitted and
References to the authors' own related work should be in the third person (e.g., not "We build on our previous work ..." but rather "We build on the work of ...").

The purpose of this process is to help the reviewers come to an initial judgment about the paper without bias, not to make it impossible for them to discover the authors if they were to try. Nothing should be done in the name of anonymity that weakens the submission, makes the job of reviewing the paper more difficult, or interferes with the process of disseminating new ideas. For example, important background references should not be omitted or anonymized, even if they are written by the same authors and share common ideas, techniques, or infrastructure. Authors should feel free to disseminate their ideas or draft versions of their paper as they normally would. For instance, authors may post drafts of their papers on the web or give talks on their research ideas.

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