From September 22nd to 26th, 2014 a conference on Arithmetic and Ideal Theory of Rings and Semigroups will be organized at the Institute of Mathematics and Scientific Computing at the University of Graz in Graz, Austria. There will be a one-day special session dedicated to the 70th birthday of Franz Halter-Koch.
More information can be found on http://math.uni-graz.at/ideals2014.
Scientific Advisory Board: Scott Chapman, Marco Fontana, Sophie Frisch,
Organizers: Alfred Geroldinger, Florian Kainrath, Andreas Reinhart, and
A first list of speakers includes:
- Scott T. Chapman (Sam Houston State University, USA),
- Jim Coykendall (Clemson University, USA),
- Marco Fontana (Roma Tre University, Italy),
- Pedro García-Sánchez (University of Granada, Spain),
- K. Alan Loper (Ohio State University, USA),
- Thomas G. Lucas (University of North Carolina, USA),
- Richard Mollin (University of Calgary, Canada),
- Jan Okniński (University of Warsaw, Poland),
- Bruce Olberding (New Mexico State University, USA),
- Moshe Roitman (University of Haifa, Israel),
- Wolfgang A. Schmid (University Paris 8 & 13, LAGA, France).
The AMS Fall Eastern Sectional Meeting at Dalhousie University, Halifax, Canada,
October 18 – 19, 2014, will include a Special Session on Commutative Algebra and its interactions with Algebraic Geometry. The session is organized by Susan Marie Cooper (Central Michigan University), Sara Faridi (Dalhousie University), and William Traves (US Naval Academy).
If you would like to give a talk, please contact Will Traves (email@example.com).
Watch for more information on the AMS page for the session.
There will be a semester-long research program called “IRTATCA: Interactions between Representation Theory, Algebraic Topology and Commutative Algebra” at the Centre de Recerca Matemàtica in Barcelona, Spain, January 7 to June 30, 2015.
From the program description:
The main focus of this research program will be on the interaction between algebraic topology, commutative algebra, and representation theory. The underlying theme is the use of homological algebra; it serves as a common language making interaction possible and fruitful. This involves, for instance, the use of derived and triangulated categories, and methods from homotopy theory.
The goal of the program is to facilitate broader, and deeper, interaction between researchers from these different fields. To this end, distinguished experts will participate in this program, teaching advanced courses on subjects of current interest. Further activities include workshops and regular seminars, with specific emphasis on opportunities for young researchers to learn new ideas and techniques.
In addition to a weekly seminar and other possible specific working groups, there will be one or two series of one-week advanced courses devoted to several aspects of the program, followed by related workshops. They will be adequately distributed along the period of the program. A final conference is expected to be held too. Concrete dates, subjects and speakers to be announced.
For more information, see the CRM web page for the program.