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.
June 4-6, 2020
Saint Petersburg, Russia
Submission deadline: February 1, 2020
The 33rd Conference of the European Chapter on Combinatorial Optimization (ECCO 2020) will be held in the beautiful city of St. Petersburg during the white nights season. It will be hosted by St. Petersburg Department of Steklov Mathematical Institute of the Russian Academy of Sciences.
ECCO (European Chapter on Combinatorial Optimization) is a working group of EURO (Association of European Operational Research Societies) that provides an excellent opportunity to discuss recent and important issues in Combinatorial Optimization and its applications.
A special issue of an international refereed journal containing selected full length papers will be dedicated to the conference.
The conference budget includes a limited amount of funds for fee waivers for PhD students from Eastern Europe presenting their work.
September 2-4, 2019
Trinity College Dublin, Dublin, Ireland
The Summer School will include a technical track with lectures and workshops on various aspects of Machine Learning, as well as associated training in areas such as research ethics, career development, communicating research, innovation, and public engagement. It will also include social and networking events. Speakers will include Prof Marco Di Renzo (CentraleSupélec/CNRS), Dr Jakob Hoydis (Nokia Bell Labs France), Dr Irene Macaluso (Trinity College Dublin), Dr Panayotis Mertikopoulos (CNRS, Grenoble), Michaela Blott (Xilinx Research Labs, Ireland), Prof Yong Li (Tsinghua University, Beijing) and Prof Paul Patras (University of Edinburgh).
December 15-19, 2019
IIAS @ Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel
Registration deadline: August 23, 2019
The school will introduce TCS and math students and faculty, who are interested in the theoretical aspects of quantum computation, to the beautiful and fascinating mathematical and computational open questions in the area, starting from scratch. No prior knowledge on quantum will be assumed. We hope to reach a point where participants gain initial tools and basic perspective to start working in this area.
The school will consist of several mini-courses, each of two or three hours, about central topics in the area. These include quantum algorithms, quantum error correction, quantum supremacy, delegation and verification, interactive proofs, cryptography, and Hamiltonian complexity. We will emphasize concepts, open questions, and links to mathematics. We will have daily TA sessions with hands-on exercises, to allow for a serious process of learning.
Main speakers: Adam Bouland, Sergey Bravyi, Matthias Christandl, Sandy Irani, Avishay Tal, Thomas Vidick. Additional speakers: Dorit Aharonov, Zvika Brakerski, Or Sattath. (Lists are subject to changes and additions.)
October 3-11, 2019
Registration deadline: October 3, 2019
The school will be organized by the International Black Sea University with the support of Shota Rustaveli National Science Foundation of Georgia (SRNSFG). The intended audience of the autumn school includes BSc, MSc and PhD students, researchers as well as industry professionals from the fields of computer science and mathematics.
September 6-8, 2019
We are happy to invite you to Columbia University to celebrate Christos Papadimitriou’s contributions to science on the occasion of his 70th birthday, through a mix of talks, panels, and fun activities. One of world’s leading computer scientists, Christos is best known for his work in computational complexity, helping to expand its foundations, methodology and reach. Using computation as a scientific lens, he has also made seminal contributions to biology and the theory of evolution, economics and game theory—where he helped found the field of algorithmic game theory, artificial intelligence, robotics, databases, networks and the Internet, and more recently the study of the brain. In this 3 day celebration, we will celebrate the wealth of areas that Christos’s work has influenced directly, as well as areas that have been influenced, are being influenced, or might be influenced by the “algorithmic lens.”
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.