Graduate Research Opportunities for Women 2020
September 13, October 18 and 24
University of Chicago
Note: Given the continuing risks and uncertainty related to COVID-19, we have revised our plans for GROW 2020. It will take place online via Zoom over the following days: September 13, and October 18 and 24. Each of these sessions will start at 12:00pm CDT, and include a panel session, one or two talks, and breakout sessions.
GROW 2020 is aimed at female-identified undergraduate students who may be interested in pursuing a graduate degree in the mathematical sciences, and is open to undergraduates from all around the U.S. The conference will be hosted at the University of Chicago this coming fall. Further details are available on the conference webpage, and there is an application form for students who are interested in attending.
The conference will feature
- panel discussions about graduate research in the mathematical sciences
- networking opportunities
- advice on preparing applications for graduate school
- Sami Assaf, Mathematics, University of Southern California
- Rina Foygel Barber, Statistics, University of Chicago
- Kathryn Mann, Mathematics, Cornell University
- Emily Riehl, Mathematics, Johns Hopkins University
- Rebecca Willett, Statistics and Computer Science, University of Chicago
The organizing committee consists of: Kevin Corlette, Mimi Dai, Denis Hirschfeldt, Vera Mikyoung Hur, Maryanthe Malliaris, Nikki Pitcher, Laura Schaposnik, Mary Silber, Takis Souganidis, and Rebecca Willett.
Applications for GROW 2020 can be submitted at https://www.mathprograms.org/db/programs/966 starting April 6, 2020. The committee will begin screening applications on June 15, 2020, but will give full consideration to applications submitted by September 1, 2020.
For questions, please email email@example.com.
COVID-19: If circumstances do not allow this event to take place as planned, we will seek to reorganize it in a virtual format.
This event is being supported by the Institute for Mathematical and Statistical Innovation, the University of Chicago Department of Mathematics, and the National Science Foundation.