June 16-19, 2020
Simons Institute, Berkeley, CA
Submission deadline: February 7, 2020
Registration deadline: February 7, 2020
The Women in Theory (WIT) Workshop is intended for graduate and exceptional undergraduate students in the area of theory of computer science. The workshop will feature technical talks and tutorials by senior and junior women in the field, as well as social events and activities. The motivation for the workshop is twofold. The first goal is to deliver an invigorating educational program; the second is to bring together theory women students from different departments and foster a sense of kinship and camaraderie.
September 1-4, 2020
The workshop consists of excellent speakers giving enlightening tutorials on delectable aspects of complexity theory which will take place in Tábor, Czech Republic. The event is co-organized with Krajíček’s Fest celebrating the 60th birthday of Jan Krajíček.
June 15-19, 2020
Imperial College of London (UK)
Registration deadline: March 31, 2020
With this workshop we would like to promote the interaction between the following five fields:
p-adic differential equations
Arithmetic D-modules and representations of p-adic Lie groups Arithmetic applications of p-adic local systems
While the first two are already tightly linked, the role of Berkovich spaces in the last ones is only emerging and within this, the role of tropical geometry has not yet been explored. More generally, we consider this conference to be a good opportunity to study new techniques recently introduced into the field. We are convinced that each of these areas has plenty of potential and that a fruitful interaction between them might nourish their development. The aim of the conference is precisely to give leading experts in these each of these domains the opportunity to meet, present their last results and open challenges, and encourage an exchange that will drive forward these exciting and rapidly developing subjects.
November 23-24, 2019
Emory University, Atlanta, GA
Registration deadline: November 20, 2019
Emory University, Georgia Tech and Georgia State University, with support from the National Science Foundation and National Security Agency, will continue the series of mini-conferences from 2019-2020. The next and 24th overall of these mini-conferences will be held at Emory University on Nov 23-24, 2019. Speakers will include Jacob Fox (Stanford), Florian Frick (CMU), Andrey Kupavskii (IAS), Guy Moshkovitz (IAS), Shachar Lovett (UCSD), Will Perkins (UIC), Xiaofan Yuan (Georgia Tech), Yufei Zhao (MIT). All talks will be held in Room E208 in the MSC Building.
July 7, 2019
Bar Ilan University, Israel
A one-day workshop in Combinatorics composed of a keynote talk of Noga Alon on list coloring and of 15 short talks by graduate students and postdocs.
November 11, 2019
Submission deadline: June 21, 2019
The fifth annual workshop on the Theory and Practice of Differential Privacy will be held as a part of CCS 2019 on November 11. We seek contributions from different research areas of computer science and statistics. Authors are invited to submit a short abstract (4 pages maximum) of their work. Submissions will undergo a lightweight review process and will be judged on originality, relevance, interest and clarity. Submission should describe novel work or work that has already appeared elsewhere but that can stimulate the discussion between different communities at the workshop. Accepted abstracts will be presented at the workshop either as a talk or a poster. The workshop will not have formal proceedings and is not intended to preclude later publication at another venue. Selected papers from the workshop will be invited to submit a full version of their work for publication in a special issue of the Journal of Privacy and Confidentiality.
June 3-14, 2019
U. Colorado Boulder and Colorado State U
The Department of Mathematics at Colorado State University and the Department of Computer Science at the University of Colorado, Boulder invite interested participants to attend a workshop and conference on Tensors: Algebra, Computation, and Applications (TACA).
The central theme of tensors is meant to bring together several complementary research areas––pure and applied mathematics, quantum physics, big data, scientific computing, and theoretical computer science––whose interactions could lead to breakthroughs.
The workshop will consist of:
Mini-courses + group problem sessions (June 4—8, U. Colorado Boulder Campus)
Presentations of contemporary research and software demonstrations (June 9-14, Colorado State University “Pingree Park” Mountain Campus).