- Detecting Wikipedia Vandalism Using WikiTrust, talk given at the PAN 2010 Workshop.
- WikiSym 2009 tutorial on analyzing large wikis.
- What should user reputation be on the Wikipedia? Intro and Discussion, slides of a workshop given at Wikimania 2009.
- Assigning Trust to Wikipedia Content, slides of the talk given at WikiSym 2008.
- How (much) to trust Wikipedia? YouTube video of a talk given at CITRIS on February 20, 2008. Here are the slides of the talk.
- Content-Driven Author Reputation and Text Trust for the Wikipedia, L. de Alfaro, B.T. Adler, I. Pye, C. Sadowski. Talk given at Wikimania, Taiwan, August 2007.
- Content-Driven Reputation for Collaborative Systems. L. de Alfaro, B. Adler. In Proceedings of Trustworthy Global Computing 2013.Lecture Notes in Computer Science, Springer, 2013.
- Detecting Wikipedia Vandalism using WikiTrust. Lab report for PAN at CLEF 2010. B.T. Adler, L. de Alfaro, I. Pye, 2010.
- Robust Content-Driven Reputation, K. Chatterjee, L. de Alfaro, I. Pye. In Proceedings of AISec 08: First ACM Workshop on AISec. ACM Press, 2008.
- Assigning Trust To Wikipedia Content,
B.T. Adler, K. Chatterjee, L. de Alfaro, M. Faella, I. Pye, V. Raman.
In WikiSym 2008: International Symposium on Wikis, ACM Press, 2008.
- Measuring Author Contributions to Wikipedia, B.T. Adler, L. de Alfaro, I. Pye, V. Raman. In WikiSym 2008: International Symposium on Wikis, ACM Press, 2008.
- A Content-Driven Reputation System for the Wikipedia, B.T. Adler and L. de Alfaro, in WWW 2007, Proceedings of the 16th International World Wide Web Conference, ACM Press, 2007.
Note: we sign all our papers on WikiTrust (and most other papers in which we are involved) in alphabetical order. The order of the authors is not an indication of the extent of the contribution. We like signing in alphabetical orders for two reasons:
- First, we find that signing in alphabetical order, and getting rid of the problem of "who gets first position", makes collaboration much more pleasant. With alphabetical order, it gets much easier to involve others in a research effort, asking serious effort on their part. The request for help, accompanied by the promise of being, e.g., 4th in importance order, is just not very enticing. With alphabetical order it becomes also much easier to pass one's best ideas to others, knowing that others may spend more time developing them, but knowing that the final result will still acknowledge both contributions equally, in alphabetical order.
- Second, a project like WikiTrust is the result of several years of work. We wrote together thousands of lines of code, and the papers. Everyone of us contributed different skills to the project. There is really no good way in which we can put ourselves into a linear order of merit.