- Your name and the names of your co-authors;
- The name of your school (or department) and institution;
- A plain-text description of your work (a title and abstract is a minimum requirement);
- Any specific questions or areas in which you would like help;
- But don't include your draft paper.
Reasonable expectations for a mentor include the following. A mentor may be able to advise you about the most appropriate forum for your work, suggest improvements to your submission, suggest how to deal with language problems, or refer you to relevant research of which you might not have been aware. Typically, a mentor might spend 3-7 hours on a submission. We carefully match mentors to mentees, and wish to support you in developing your work into a high-quality submission with a good chance of being accepted and published.
Note the following:
- People requesting mentoring must have a complete draft ready for the mentor to review by the Mentoring Program Paper Deadline;
- If there is an experienced AI & Law-related researcher in your department, it is expected that you would approach her/him first;
- No notification of mentor/mentee assignments will be made until after the Mentoring Program Paper Deadline;
- Reviewers will not be informed of whether a paper has been mentored. That is, the fact that a paper was mentored is not considered during the paper selection process.
- Mentoring Program Request Deadline
- Mentoring Program Paper Deadline
Monday, November 19th, 2012; send draft to the same address
Mentoring Program Organizers
- Jack G. Conrad—Thomson Reuters Global Resources, Catalyst Lab, Baar, Switzerland
- Burkhard Schafer—Edinburgh University, Edinburgh, Scotland, UK
- John Zeleznikow—Victoria University, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia