Invited speakers

Guruduth Banavar (IBM Yorktown): I-athlon: Towards a Multidimensional Intelligence Test

Peter Clark (AI2): "My computer is an Honor Student" - but is it intelligent? Standardized tests as a measure of AI

Ken Forbus (Northwestern Univ.): Software Social Organisms: Implications for Measuring AI Progress

Barbara Grosz (Harvard Univ.): Is your intelligent computer smart enough to work on my team?

Hiroaki Kitano (OIST -- Okinawa Institute of Science and Technology) : The day AI wins Nobel Prize

Doug Lenat (Cycorp): WWTS (What Would Turing Say)

Fei-Fei Li (Stanford University): A picture is worth a thousand words, and a good story: the visual Turing test

Charles Ortiz (Nuance): Why we need a physically embodied Turing test and what it might look like

Gary Marcus (NYU): The Turing Championships

Leora Morgenstern (Leidos): The devil's in the details: planning, executing, and evaluating the Winograd Schema Challenge

Tomaso Poggio (MIT): Turing+ Questions

Stuart Shieber (Harvard Univ.): Principles for designing an AI competition, or why the Turing test fails as an inducement prize

Moshe Vardi (Rice University): Would Turing Have Passed THe Turing Test?

Manuela Veloso (CMU): RoboCup as a Competition: Beginnings and Beyond

Patrick Winston (MIT): What makes humans special and how we can make computers special too