Jus og rettigheter Lønn og frynsegoder På jobben Rekruttering og HR Praksis / internships Karrierebarometeret
A position as postdoctoral research fellow is available for three (3) years, to undertake research as part of the project The project is funded by the Norwegian Research Council. The research fellow will work as part of an interdisciplinary team comprising researchers from the Norwegian Research Center for Computers and Law (NRCCL) and other departments at the Law Faculty, UiO, in collaboration with the Robotics and Intelligent Systems (ROBIN) research group at the Department of Informatics, UiO.
The successful applicant will be assigned a 10 % workload of tasks including teaching, supervision or other relevant tasks.
The VIROS project examines legal and other regulatory issues raised by the increasing deployment of robots and artificial intelligence (AI) systems, particularly with respect to addressing the safety, security and privacy concerns such systems raise.
It addresses these issues along two main prongs of research:
(i) smart robots, privacy, security and safety; and
(2) healthcare robots.
The first prong analyses the legal and technical challenges in addressing privacy, security and safety concerns that smart robots pose.
The second prong examines the legal, technical and ethical issues associated with the growing inter-dependence and interactions of tangible and virtual elements in robots used for healthcare purposes.
Further information about the scope and remit of the project may be found here,
The appointee will undertake research on the legal and regulatory aspects of both research prongs. She/he will work in tandem with a doctoral research fellow, along with other members of the VIROS team.
Although the appointee's research will have a legal focus, much of the research involved will be interdisciplinary, drawing on expertise in socio-economic, technological, cultural and political processes, along with law.
Moreover, the research will focus not just on legally binding codes ("hard law") but also a range of "soft law" initiatives (e.g., recommendations, guidelines, memoranda of understandings, technical standards and industry/branch codes of practice). It will also take account of regulatory policy in a variety of jurisdictions.
The main purpose of the fellowship is to qualify researchers for work in higher academic positions within their disciplines.
Applicants must have a PhD or other corresponding education equivalent to a Norwegian doctoral degree in law, or they must have submitted their respective doctoral dissertation for evaluation by the closing date for applications. The doctoral degree must have been received prior to taking up the position. Other education at the same level may be accepted, based on an assessment in each case, if the education is highly relevant to the subject matter and remit of the VIROS project.
As the project leader will define more precisely the research agenda of the appointee, applicants do not need to submit an extensive project proposal. However, applicants are requested to submit a short proposal (maximum 5 pages) sketching how they would tackle their part of the research project as outlined above, in light of the methodological challenges they envisage the research will present.
In assessing the applications, special emphasis will be placed on the applicants' assumed academic and personal ability to complete their part of the project within the given time frame, taking particular account of the interdisciplinary and interjurisdictional requirements of the VIROS project.
The project language is English and the applicants should therefore have an excellent command of the English language, written and spoken. A good command of a Scandinavian language is also an advantage, though not a condition.
Short-listed applicants will be invited for an interview with the University of Oslo.
The application must include
Please see the for appointments to Postdoctoral fellowships at the University of Oslo.
No one can be appointed for more than one Postdoctoral Fellow period at the University of Oslo.
According to the Norwegian Freedom and Information Act (Offentleglova) information about the applicant may be included in the public applicant list, also in cases where the applicant has requested non-disclosure.
The University of Oslo has an for all employees, aiming to secure rights to research results etc.
The University of Oslo aims to achieve a balanced gender composition in the workforce and to recruit people with ethnic minority backgrounds.
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The Department of Private Law (IFP) was established in 1955 and is one of the five departments that together comprise the Faculty of Law. The department is the largest Norwegian academic milieu working directly with private law subjects.Les mer om Universitetet i Oslo
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