Upcoming Events By Month

« April 2018 »

Wednesday, April 4, 2018

Monday, April 9, 2018

7th Annual Harper Cancer Research Institute Research Day

Please join us at HCRI’s 7th Annual Research Day! 

Research Day is an excellent opportunity to learn about cancer research being conducted in our community. This event includes a poster session, lectures, career panel and a Keynote Address.

Location: The Morris Inn

Tuesday, April 10, 2018

BIOS Departmental Seminar: Greg Longmore

Greg Longmore, Professor of Medicine in the Divisions of Hematology & Oncology at Washington University Medical School, will give a seminar on Tuesday, April 10 at 4:00 pm in 283 Galvin.


Location: 283 Galvin Life Sciences Center

Thursday, April 12, 2018

ECI Seminar: Gary Yohe

Gary Yohe, Huffington Foundation Professor of Economics and Environmental Studies at Wesleyan University will give a seminar on the "Challenges to Framing the Value of Policy in a post-Paris (post-Trump) World."  


Location: 138 DeBartolo Hall

Tuesday, April 17, 2018

BIOS Departmental Seminar: Catherine Collins

Catherine Collins, Associate Professor in the Department of Molecular, Cellular, and Developmental Biology at the University of Michigan, will give a seminar on Tuesday, April 17 at 4:00 pm in 283 Galvin.


Location: 283 Galvin Life Sciences Center

Wednesday, April 18, 2018

ND Energy Research Symposium


The inaugural ND Energy Research Symposium will be held April 18, featuring keynote speaker Sally M. Benson, co-director of the Precourt Institute for Energy at Stanford University, ND Energy Faculty who recently received Early CAREER and Large-center awards, and our associated graduate students

Location: Conference Center at McKenna Hall

Friday, April 20, 2018

GLOBES Scholar Series: Genese Sodikoff: Multispecies Ethnography and Epidemiological Puzzles

Talk title: Multispecies Ethnography and Epidemiological Puzzles
"Climate change and our technological inputs into ecosystems have created novel risks to human health. Tracking down the mysterious causes of new or resurgent diseases often requires information about human-animal interactions in outbreak zones. Recent anthropological studies of zoonotic disease have yielded vital insights into the evolving ecologies of health. An ethnographic focus that moves beyond the human to include the habits of other species living in humanized environments can identify health risks. It can also raise new questions about transformations in disease dynamics."


Location: Carey Auditorium (107 Hesburgh Library)