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Charlotte was nominated for the Prize by senior colleagues at LSE, who describe the importance of her paper for the philosophy of physics in this way: "Chaos theory has often been hailed as the third revolution in physics in the 20th Century… From the beginning of chaos research until today, the unpredictability of chaos has been a central theme. However, it has long been unclear how exactly chaos impinges on our understanding of unpredictability. In particular, the question whether chaotic systems show a special kind of unpredictability, i.e. whether they are unpredictable in a way that other deterministic (or indeed indeterministic) systems are not, has not been answered satisfactorily for decades. The paper contains a lucid discussion of how to define chaos in a mathematically rigorous say. More specifically, it argues that chaos can be defined in terms of the mathematical notion of mixing. Based on this definition, she is able to clarify whether chaotic systems show a special kind of unpredictability… In this way she solved a profound problem which had plagued physicists and philosophers for decades."

Charlotte earned a Bachelor's degree in Mathematics in 2003 as well as Master's degrees in both Mathematics and Philosophy in 2006 from the University of Salzburg and a Ph.D. in Philosophy from the University of Cambridge in 2009. She was a Junior Research Fellow in The Queen's College and Faculty of Philosophy at Oxford University during 2009-10.