I am a postdoctoral researcher in the Cognitive Science Department of Ecole Normale Supérieure in Paris, working with Emmanuel Dupoux and Benjamin Spector. I will start as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Cognitive Science at Johns Hopkins University in July 2017.
My research is in computational psycholinguistics: I use computational and experimental methods to advance our understanding of human languages, focusing on how they are learned and used.
May 4-6: Workshop on statistics and morphology at the University of Freiburg.
May 31: Colloquium talk, Tilburg University.
June 8: ILCC seminar, University of Edinburgh.
Tal Linzen, Emmanuel Dupoux & Yoav Goldberg (2016). Assessing the ability of LSTMs to learn syntax-sensitive dependencies. Transactions of the Association for Computational Linguistics 4, 521–535. [link] [pdf] [bib]
I obtained my Ph.D. in Linguistics in September 2015 from New York University, under the supervision of Alec Marantz. During my Ph.D., I also collaborated with Gillian Gallagher, Maria Gouskova and Liina Pylkkänen at NYU, as well as with Florian Jaeger at the University of Rochester.
Before that, I obtained a B.Sc. in Mathematics and Linguistics and an M.A. in Linguistics (with Mira Ariel), both from Tel Aviv University, and worked as a data scientist and software engineer in various companies, the last of which was IBM.
April 2017: I helped organize the Cognitive Modeling and Computational Linguistics workshop at EACL.
March 9, 2017: Invited talk at a workshop on information theory at the DGFS annual conference.
February 2017: Paper accepted at EACL.
January 26, 2017: Talk at Paris Diderot University.
November 21, 2016: Talk at Queen Mary University of London.
November 2016: New paper accepted in Transactions of the Association for Computational Linguistics.
July 2016: Talk at the Language Research Cluster at the University of Potsdam.
June 2016: Talk at the 2nd Usage-Based Linguistics Conference.
June 2016: New fMRI paper in Language, Cognition & Neuroscience.