The Workshop on Computational Linguistics and Clinical Psychology
CLPsych 2022 will be held in conjunction with NAACL 2022
July 15th 2022
We are accepting applications for registration sponsorship for those who can’t afford it or come from underrepresented groups. Please fill out the form by June 8th, the sooner the better!
Paper submission instructions
All paper submissions must describe substantial, original, completed, and unpublished work. In addition to papers describing algorithms, models, or experimentation, we are happy to receive carefully argued and supported position papers, insightful reviews or synthesis of relevant literature, or informative descriptions of real-world experiences deploying language technology (including prototypes) in relevant clinical settings (Topics include, but are not limited to, the ones listed in the Intent To Submit form — see under Important Dates below) .
A key goal of this workshop is to foster the conversation with clinicians and clinical researchers, both at the workshop and when these papers are read in the future. We therefore include practicing clinicians and clinical researchers on our program committee, and the ability to communicate ideas, approaches, and results clearly to people who are not computational linguists will be as important as the technical quality of the work.
Although ACL has adopted ACL Rolling Review (ARR) for submission, CLPsych submissions will be done using softconf, and detailed information will appear at clpsych.org. We will be taking submissions of both long papers (up to eight pages of core content) and short papers (up to four pages of core content); plus unlimited references. Up to an extra page can be added in the final camera-ready version to allow space for addressing the reviewers’ comments. We require all authors to include relevant discussions of ethical considerations and impact in the body of the paper.
Authors may optionally include appendices, but these constitute additional information and might not be looked at by reviewers. If anything in the appendix is an important part of the contribution, or important for the reviewers to assess the work, they should be a part of the main paper, and not appear in the appendix.
All submissions must be fully anonymized to preserve the double-blind reviewing policy. Insufficiently anonymized submissions will be considered for desk-reject.
Authors should adhere to NAACL 2022 submission policy and requirements that are posted under PAPER SUBMISSION INFORMATION on ACL Rolling Review https://aclrollingreview.org/cfp with respect to author guidelines, double submission, anonymity period, double blind review, data management, human subjects discussion, and referencing prior work. Word and LaTeX templates are also available using the same link under Paper Submission and Templates.
In order for the paper to appear in the proceedings, at least one author must register for the workshop by the early registration deadline. Authors of accepted papers will be asked to provide a pre-recorded video presenting their work and to participate in discussant-led breakout sessions, in which their paper will be discussed.
- March 10, 2022: Authors are encouraged to send in an optional “intent to submit” by this date, to help in planning.
April 8April 12, 2022: Workshop paper submissions are due May 6, 2022May 17, 2022 at the latest, but earlier for most papers: Notification of acceptance May 20, 2022May 26, 2022: Camera-ready papers due
- July 15, 2022: CLPsych at NAACL
All submission deadlines are 11:59 PM GMT-12 (anywhere in the world) unless otherwise noted.
Carlos Aguirre, Johns Hopkins University
Kfir Bar, Basis Technology
Laura Biester, University of Michigan
Jenny Chim, Queen Mary University of London
Trevor Cohen, University of Washington
Shauna Concannon, University of Cambridge
Kim De-Jong, University of Leiden
April Foreman, Department of Veterans Affairs
Manas Gaur, University of South Carolina
Keith Harrigian, Johns Hopkins University
Patrick Healey, Queen Mary University of London
Zac Imel, University of Utah/ Lyssn
Loring Ingraham, George Washington University
Lorenzo Lorenzo-Luaces, Indiana University
Sean MacAvaney, University of Glasgow
Adam Miner, Stanford Psychiatry
Sarah Morgan, University of Cambridge
Yaakov Ophir, Technion (Israel)
Rob Procter, University of Warwick
Emily Tucker Prud’hommeaux, Boston College
Brian Roark, Google
Philip Resnik, University of Maryland
Julian Rubel, Giessen University
Frank Rudzicz, University of Toronto
Jonathan Schler, Bar-Ilan University
Andrew Schwartz, Stony Brook University & University of Pennsylvania
Richard Sproat, Google
Rob Stewart, King’s College London
Michael Tanana, University of Utah
Adam Tsakalidis, Queen Mary University of London
Bo Wang, Massachusetts General Hospital
Cody Weston, Johns Hopkins University
Maria Wolters, University of Edinburgh
Elad Yom-Tov, Microsoft Research