June 19-23, 2017
The aim of the conference is to celebrate the scientific achievements of professor Imre Bárány, a pioneering researcher of discrete and convex geometry, topological methods, and combinatorics. The conference will consist of invited 45 minute talks by prominent mathematicians whose work has special connections to that of Imre. The topics to be covered include: discrete and combinatorial geometry, convex geometry and general convexity, topological and combinatorial methods.
June 23, 2017
Submission deadline: May 12, 2017
Registration deadline: May 21, 2017
Mechanism Design is a subarea at the intersection of economics and algorithms that has in recent years benefited tremendously from TCS-centric approaches and the TCS toolkit. The goals of this workshop are to highlight recent theoretical advances in mechanism design, and to provide an overview of current/future research directions that are accessible to TCS researchers. The workshop will focus on the following three themes: Learning and Mechanism Design; Duality in Mechanism Design; Simple versus Optimal Mechanisms.
We are soliciting posters on any topic related to mechanism design.
December 3-7, 2017
Tel Aviv, Israel
Registration deadline (tentative): September 1, 2017
June 14-20, 2017
The Summer Research Institute (SuRI) is an annual event that takes place at the School of Computer and Communication Sciences of the École polytechnique fédérale de Lausanne, Switzerland. The workshop brings together renowned researchers and experts from academia and industry. It features a number of research talks by speakers from all around the world and is conducive to informal discussions and social activities.
September 12-14, 2017
Submission deadline: May 5, 2017
August 30, 2017
Submission deadline: May 14, 2017
June 6 – 10, 2017
Registration deadline: May 31, 2017
The Institute of Mathematics of the Eötvös Loránd University, Budapest is organizing a one week long summer school in mathematics. This year, the topic of the school will be “Higher mathematics through problem solving”.