Wroclaw, Poland
11-12 May, 2017

Invited Speakers

Poorvi Vora (The George Washington University, USA)
"Election Audits in the US"

Douglas Wikström (KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Sweden)
"Mixes" (t.b.c.)


Important dates

Submission deadline: April 3 April 14, 2017
Notification: April 17, 2017
Seminar: May 11-12, 2017


Call for papers

The seminar focus will be to exchange and discuss current research of PhD students, in particular governance, organization and technical set-up of both polling station and Internet-based e-voting.

Read the full call for papers.

Submission server: Easy chair



The Seminar will be held at Computer Science Department, Wroclaw University of Technology.



Wrocław (/ˈvrɒtswəf/; Polish pronunciation: [ˈvrɔt͡swaf], German: Breslau, pronounced [ˈbʁɛslaʊ]; Czech: Vratislav; Latin: Vratislavia)

In ancient times at or near Wrocław was a place called Budorigum. It has been mapped to the ancient Claudius Ptolemy map of the years 142-147 AD.
The city of Wrocław originated at the intersection of two trade routes, the Via Regia and the Amber Road. Settlements in the area existed from the 6th century onward, when a Slavic tribe Ślężans settled on the Oder and erected on Ostrów Tumski a gord.
The city was first recorded in the 10th century as Vratislavia, the Bohemian duke Vratislaus I founded here a Bohemian stronghold. Vratislavia was possibly derived from the duke's name Vratislav. In 990, Duke Mieszko I of Poland conquered Silesia including Wroclaw. The town was mentioned explicitly in the year 1000 AD in connection with a founding of a bishopric.


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Getting here.

Wroclaw's airport's code is WRO

Map of direct flights to Wroclaw (WRO) (Wroclaw is the orange dot on the map).