I suggest that participants in the tutorial read the following survey article:

Hilary Greaves. *Probability in the Everett interpretation*.

- Introduces the Everett interpretation, the problem(s) of probability that that

interpretation is supposed to face, the decision-theoretic attempt to solve that

problem, and the "Su/OD" distinction.

For those who want to go into more depth, the following reading list may prove

useful. *** = Strongly recommended *qua* preparation for the tutorials I'll be

offering; ** = recommended if time permits; * = optional extra. Of the articles

that participants plan to read, I suggest they read them in the order listed.

*Wayne Myrvold. *Why I am not an Everettian*.

- Argues that the decision-theoretic approach to Everettian probability doesn't

suffice to explain how one can rationally come to believe the Everett

interpretation.

**David Wallace. *Epistemology Quantized: circumstances in which we should come
to believe in the Everett interpretation*.

- Argues that the decision-theoretic program solves the Everettian's problems on

the "SU" approach, but not on the "OD" approach.

***Hilary Greaves. *On the Everettian epistemic problem*.

- Argues that the decision-theoretic program solves the Everettian's problems

even on the "OD" approach.

**David Wallace. *Three kinds of branching universe*.

- Nontechnical discussion of which features of the Everett interpretation

facilitate the alleged "derivation of the Born rule" within that interpretation,

and how.

*David Wallace.* Quantum probability from subjective likelihood: Improving
*

- A more technical account of the Everettian derivation of the Born rule.

Presupposes some familiarity with the quantum formalism; strongly recommended to

those with the required background.

*David Wallace. *Language use in a branching universe*.

- Defense and development of "SU".

**Huw Price. *Decisions, decisions, decisions: can Savage salvage Everettian
probability?*

- Presents some objections to the decision-theoretic approach to Everettian

probability.