BEGIN:VCALENDAR VERSION:2.0 PRODID:-//Historical Network Research - ECPv4.6.13//NONSGML v1.0//EN CALSCALE:GREGORIAN METHOD:PUBLISH X-WR-CALNAME:Historical Network Research X-ORIGINAL-URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org X-WR-CALDESC:Events for Historical Network Research BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180420 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180422 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180317T115646Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180317T120220Z UID:69503-1524182400-1524355199@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:12th Historical Network Research Workshop in Bremen DESCRIPTION:We are very happy to publish the program for the next HNR workshop organized by Matthias Bixler and Erik Koenen: \nWorkshop-Tagung\, veranstaltet vom Forschernetzwerk „Historical Network Research“ und dem Zentrum für Medien-\, Kommunikations- und Informationsforschung ZeMKI der Universität Bremen \n \n12. HNR-Workshop \n„Kommunikation in Netzwerken – Netzwerke der Kommunikation. Thematische\, methodische und theoretische Perspektiven historischer Netzwerkanalyse zwischen Geschichts- und Kommunikationswissenschaft“ \n \nDatum: 20. und 21. April 2018 \nTagungswebseite: http://www.zemki.uni-bremen.de/de/veranstaltungen/tagungen/kommunikation-in-netzwerken-netzwerke-der-kommunikation.html \nOrt: Zentrum für Medien-\, Kommunikations- und Informationsforschung (ZeMKI)\, Linzer Straße 4\, 28359 Bremen \nhttp://www.zemki.uni-bremen.de \n \nOrganisation & Kontakt: Dr. Erik Koenen (ekoenen@uni-bremen.de) und Matthias Bixler (m.bixler@ikmz.uzh.ch) \n \n20. April 2018 \n9-12 Uhr Matthias Bixler & Martin Stark: Einführungsworkshop \n12-13:30 Uhr Mittagspause \n13:30-16:30 Uhr Nodegoat Workshop \n16:30-17 Uhr Kaffeepause \n17-18:30 Uhr Session I \nMatthias Bixler (Universität Zürich) & Martin Stark (ILS Aachen): \nStochastische Netzwerke in der Historischen Netzwerkforschung. Der Ohmenhausener Hypothekenkreditmarkt (1830-1850) als SIENA Modell \nTobias Winnerling (Heinrich Heine Universität Düsseldorf): \nEjus rei historiam not fert haec charta“ – Wie modelliert man schriftliche Kommunikation über nichtschriftliche Kommunikationswege? \nStefan Dumont (Berlin-Brandenburgische Akademie der Wissenschaften): \nCMIF\, correspSearch & Co. – Korrespondenzmetadaten projektübergreifend bereitstellen und nachnutzen \n20:00 Uhr Abendessen \n21. April 2018 \n9-10:30 Uhr Session II \n \nAnne Purschwitz (Interdisziplinäres Zentrum für die Erforschung der Europäischen Aufklärung (IZEA) Halle/Saale): \nFunktionsmechanismen gesellschaftlicher Wissenskonstruktion in der Aufklärung – Die Halleschen Zeitungen und Zeitschriften 1688-1815 \nÁgoston Zénó Bernád (Österreichische Akademie der Wissenschaften): \nZentraleuropäische Pressenetzwerke des 19. Jahrhunderts \nEgor Lykov: \nDie Ausbreitung der europäischen Eisenbahntechnik im ausgehenden Russländischen Reich \n10:30-11 Uhr Kaffeepause \n11-12:30 Uhr Session III \nJens Crueger (Universität Bremen): \nLudwig Windthorsts Briefnetzwerk (1871-1891): Über politischen Einfluss in frühparlamentarischer Zeit \nErik Koenen (Universität Bremen): \nInformelle Kommunikationsnetzwerke zwischen Journalismus und Politik im Völkerbund. Eine historische Netzwerkanalyse der Informationsbeziehungen des Journalisten Ernst Feder \nFranziska Meier: \nEin Bündischer Musikmarkt entsteht: Korrespondenzen zwischen Sängern\, Musikpädagogen\, Autoren und Verlegern auf dem Weg zur Gemeinschaftsmusik\, 1918-1933 \n12:30-14 Uhr Mittagspause \n14-15:30 Uhr Session IV \nAndrea Singh Bottanova (Universität Wien): \nStudenten und Lehrer an der mittelalterlichen Universität Wien und ihre sozialen Netzwerke \nSusanne Korbel (Centrum für Jüdische Studien\, Karl-Franzens-Universität Graz): \nNetzwerke in der österreichischen Wissenschaftslandschaft: Brüche und Transgressionen am Beispiel der Akteur*innen der Universität Graz \nZsófia Turóczy (Universität Leipzig): \nUntersuchung kommunikativer Herausforderungen von Freimaurernetzwerken in Südosteuropa \n15:30-16 Uhr Kaffeepause \n16-17:30 Uhr Session V \nFelix Herrmann (Universität Bremen): \nInstitutionelle und personale Netzwerke in der Computer- und Mikroelektronikindustrie des Ostblocks (1960er bis 1980er Jahre) \nMagdalena Kamińska (Europa-Universität Viadrina\, Frankfurt/Oder): \nSozialistische Brüderstaaten? Zusammenarbeit und Abgrenzung von Bautechnikinstituten in der DDR und Volksrepublik Polen der 1970er-Jahre \nKimmo Elo (Universität Helsinki): \nRegionale und überregionale Netzwerke der DDR-Opposition: Eine fotokorpusbasierte Rekonstruktion \n17:30-18 Uhr Abschlussdiskussion und Verabschiedung \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/12th-historical-network-research-workshop-in-bremen-20-21-april-2018/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180604 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180609 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180331T210038Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180331T210038Z UID:69556-1528070400-1528502399@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:LINKS Center summer workshop on social network analysis DESCRIPTION:The LINKS Center at the University of Kentucky is offering its annual 1-week summer workshop on social network analysis again this June 4-8\, 2018 on the University of Kentucky campus. Registration is now open and will be closing on May 15th. To sign up\, visit www.linksworkshop.org. Students pay half-price. \nThe workshop features LINKS Center resident faculty Steve Borgatti\, Dan Brass\, Joe Ferrare\, Eric Gladstone\, Dan Halgin\, Joe Labianca\, Ajay Mehra\, Andy Pilny and Scott Soltis\, as well as guest instructors Filip Agneessens\, Ron Burt\, Alan Daly\, Rich DeJordy\, Jeff Johnson\, David Krackhardt\, Brea Perry\, Scott Poole and Tom Valente. In addition\, all of the sessions are assisted by a cadre of students and recent graduates in order to ensure that participants are able to obtain personalized attention. We encourage participants to bring their own data and work with our 20+ instructors and TAs to analyze the data. \nThe workshop features five major\, concurrent tracks for the first four days\, followed by four choices of area-specific sessions (communication\, education\, health\, organizations) on the final day. At the end of each day\, we also offer multiple 1.5 hour short modules on specialized topics\, as well as a data lab for analyzing your own data. Finally\, we offer a number of 45-minute 1-on-1 consultations with LINKS Center faculty to discuss your research. \nMAJOR TRACKS (4 days each; Monday-Thursday) \nIntroduction to Social Network Analysis. Led by Dan Halgin and Dan Brass (U. of Kentucky). Includes a theoretical and empirical overview of the field\, followed by a comprehensive survey of the concepts and methods of social network analysis\, including data collection\, data management\, centrality\, social capital\, cohesion\, and hypothesis testing. In addition\, participants participate in lab sessions to learn how to use network analysis software\, including UCINET and NetDraw. \nAnalyzing Social Network Data. Led by Rich DeJordy (Fresno State) with special guest David Krackhardt (Carnegie Mellon). A more software- and data-oriented version of Introduction to SNA that covers most of the same concepts as Intro but focuses more on using the software and devotes a bit more time to interpreting the equations & formulas that define many network concepts. Includes lab sessions in which participants work through analysis exercises using the UCINET and NetDraw software. Participants are encouraged to use their own data in the exercises. \nIntermediate Network Analysis. Led by Steve Borgatti (U. of Kentucky). For people interested in both a deeper and broader look at network concepts and methods. Topics include advanced centrality methods (including group centrality and edge centrality)\, analyzing network change\, analyzing negative ties\, new clustering methods\, working with multiple relations\, and integrating node attributes with network measures. This module also introduces participants to UCINET’s command-line and batch processing capabilities. \nEgocentric Network Analysis. Led by Brea Perry (Indiana U). An in-depth tutorial on collecting and analyzing personal networks. The course begins with an introduction to the foundational concepts of egocentric SNA\, and moves on to research design considerations and data collection techniques. The rest of the course explains how to use standard statistical software to analyze egocentric network data using multi-level models. \nStochastic Network Models. Led by Filip Agneessens (U. of Surrey). This course provides an introduction to exponential random graph models (ERGMs) and stochastic actor-based models for network dynamics (as implemented in rSIENA). The course will focus on hands-on use of MPNet and rSiena and on the interpretation of output. An introduction to the R analysis language (needed for RSiena) will also be provided during the workshop. \nAREA-SPECIFIC TRACKS (1 day each; Friday) \nNetworks and Communication. Led by Scott Poole (Illinois) and Andy Pilny (U. of Kentucky). Applications of social network analysis to the field of communication. \nNetworks and Education. Led by Alan Daly (UC-San Diego) and Joe Ferrare (U. of Kentucky). Applying the social network perspective to education research and policy. \nNetworks and Health. Led by Tom Valente (USC). Social network theory and method in the context of understanding health-related behaviors\, interventions and disease epidemiology. \nNetworks and Organizations. Led by Ron Burt (Chicago). The session covers the latest research on networks and organizations. \nMINI-MODULES (1.5 hours each\, Monday-Thursday after 4pm) \nThe mini-modules are short sessions on specialized topics. Some focus on research design topics\, others on using specialized software\, and still others on handling particular kinds of data. Past offerings have included: managing your IRB\, managing your research site\, entering network data\, working with various SNA packages in R\, handling archival data\, working with cognitive social structure data\, working with 2-mode data\, analyzing negative ties\, egocentric data analysis\, scaling of 1- and 2-mode data\, ERGM for dummies\, and more. \nIn addition\, each day we offer a data lab where people can bring their data and have someone experienced with the software help them with the analysis. \n1-ON-1 CONSULTATIONS (45-minute slots available Tuesday-Friday) \nWe provide opportunities for participants to discuss their research in depth with Joe Labianca\, Jeff Johnson\, Ajay Mehra\, and Scott Soltis. \nFor more information\, please visit the workshop website at www.linksworkshop.org. \nSteve. \nStephen P. Borgatti \nPaul Chellgren Endowed Chair and Professor \nDept. of Management \nGatton College of Business and Economics \nUniversity of Kentucky \nsteve.borgatti \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/links-center-summer-workshop-on-social-network-analysis/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180613 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180623 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180331T211915Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180331T211915Z UID:69562-1528848000-1529711999@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:Summer School in Social Network Analysis\, Greenwich\, London June 13 - 22 DESCRIPTION:***** To join INSNA\, visit http://www.insna.org ***** \nThe Centre for Business Network Analysis (CBNA) at the University of Greenwich\, London\, is hosting the 7th edition of its Summer School in Social Network Analysis. \nIn 2018 the CBNA is hosting the following two workshops: \n A 3-day introductory workshop in Social Networks: Doing Research with Social Network Analysis: Tools\, Theories and Applications\n This foundational course will introduce participants to the basic concepts and techniques of social network analysis (SNA) and help them with the formulation of network-related research questions;\n Dates: 13 – 15 June \n A 5-day Greenwich Accelerated Development Programme (GADPro) in Social Networks. The GADPro workshop offers to both professionals and academics the opportunity to learn how a network approach can help them shed new light on the research\, management or policy issues they face. Each year the theoretical and hands-on lab sessions offered in the programme share a common theme and focus on a specific research and policy area.\n The thematic edition of the 2018 GADPro will be dedicated to Social Networks in Health. Participants will learn how to use SNA to address major issues in the study of health care\, health management\, and in the study of health-related individual behaviour.\n Dates: 18 – 22 June \nYou can register for one or both. For full details\, please see: CBNA Summer School Website \nBusinessEvents@gre.ac.uk \nUniversity of Greenwich\, a charity and company limited by guarantee\, registered in England (reg. no. 986729). Registered office: Old Royal Naval College\, Park Row\, Greenwich\, London SE10 9LS. _____________________________________________________________________ SOCNET is a service of INSNA\, the professional association for social network researchers (http://www.insna.org). To unsubscribe\, send an email message to listserv@lists.ufl.edu containing the line UNSUBSCRIBE SOCNET in the body of the message. \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/summer-school-in-social-network-analysis-greenwich-london-june-13-22/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180626 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180702 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180316T162441Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180317T120349Z UID:69491-1529971200-1530489599@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:"Challenges in archaeological and historical network analysis" Organized session at the XXVIII Sunbelt Conference\, Utrecht DESCRIPTION:Organized session at the XXVIII Sunbelt Conference\, June 26-July 1\, 2018 at Utrecht University\nCall for Presentations \n“Challenges in archaeological and historical network analysis” \nOver the last decades\, network analysis has made its way from a fringe theory to an established methodology in archaeological and historical research that goes beyond a purely metaphorical use of the network term. A substantial number of studies on different topics and periods have shown that network theories and methods can be fruitfully applied to selected bodies of historical and archaeological sources. Yet in many of these initial studies\, important methodological concerns regarding the underlying sources\, missing data\, data standardization and representation of networks in space and time have not been adequately acknowledged and sometimes even completely neglected. \nThe session invites contributions from researchers applying methods of formal network analysis in archaeological or historical research. A special emphasis of the session will be on the unique challenges that arise in the domain-specific application of these research methods. We welcome submissions on any period\, geographical area or topic. \nOne or more sessions at the 2018 International Network for Social Network Analysis (INSNA) Sunbelt Conference will focus on archaeological and historical network analysis. The conference will take place June 26 – July 1 in Utrecht\, Netherlands. Abstracts for 20-minute paper presentations can be submitted at https://sunbelt.sites.uu.nl/abstract-submission/. \nSubmissions are due 1 February 2018\, and authors of accepted papers will be notified by March 2018. \nSession organizers: \nAline Deicke (Academy of Sciences and Literature | Mainz) \nMartin Stark (ILS Research Institute\, Aachen) \nLieve Donnellan (VU University Amsterdam) \nMatthias Bixler (University of Zurich) \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/challenges-in-archaeological-and-historical-network-analysis-organized-session-at-the-xxviii-sunbelt-conference-june-26-july-1-2018-at-utrecht/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180702 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180714 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180316T161932Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180317T120331Z UID:69483-1530489600-1531526399@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:Summer School in Social Network Analysis\, Manchester DESCRIPTION:***** To join INSNA\, visit http://www.insna.org ***** \nDear colleagues \nThe Mitchell Centre for Social Network Analysis at the University of Manchester is organising two modules on SNA for the annual summer school of Methods@Manchester. \nInfo and registrations are available at \nhttps://www.methods.manchester.ac.uk/connect/events/summer-school/courses/ \nThis year we offer: \n\nIntroduction to SNA using Ucinet and Netdraw\n\n2-6 July \nThis is an introductory course\, covering the concepts\, methods and data analysis techniques of social network analysis. The course is based on the book “Analyzing Social Networks” by Borgatti et al. (Sage) and all participants will be issued with a copy of the book. The course begins with a general introduction to the distinct goals and perspectives of social network analysis\, followed by a practical discussion of network data\, covering issues of collection\, validity\, visualization\, and mathematical/computer representation. We then take up the methods of detection and description of structural properties\, such as centrality\, cohesion\, subgroups and positional analysis techniques. This is a hands on course largely based around the use of UCINET software\, and will give participants experience of analyzing real social network data using the techniques covered in the workshop. No prior knowledge of social network analysis is assumed for this course. \n\nStatistical analysis of social networks\n\n9-13 July \nThis is an introduction to statistical analysis of networks. While no strict prerequisites are assumed\, you might find it helpful to have some basic knowledge of social network analysis beforehand. To benefit fully from the course requires a basic knowledge of standard statistical methods\, such regression analysis. The course aims to give a basic understanding of and working handle on drawing inference for structure and attributes\, both cross-sectionally as well as longitudinally. A fundamental notion of the course will be how the structure of observed graphs relate to various forms of random graphs. This will be developed in the context of non-parametric approaches and elaborated to analysis of networks using exponential random graph models (ERGM) and stochastic actor-oriented models. The main focus will be on explaining structure but an outlook to explaining individual-level outcomes will be provided. The participant will be provided with several hands-on exercises\, applying the approaches to a suite of real world data sets. We will use the stand-alone graphical user interface package MPNet and R. In R we will learn how to use the packages ‘sna’\, ‘statnet’\, and ‘RSiena’. No familiarity with R is assumed but preparatory exercises will be provided ahead of the course. best \nElisa Bellotti \nDepartment of Sociology \nand \nMitchell Centre for Social Network Analysis \nhttp://www.socialsciences.manchester.ac.uk/research/research-centres-and-networks/mitchell-centre/ \n \nUniversity of Manchester \nArthur Lewis Building \nRoom 3.029 \nBridgeford Street \nManchester M13 9PL \n+44(0)1612752512 \n_____________________________________________________________________ SOCNET is a service of INSNA\, the professional association for social network researchers (http://www.insna.org). To unsubscribe\, send an email message to listserv@lists.ufl.edu containing the line UNSUBSCRIBE SOCNET in the body of the message. \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/summer-school-in-social-network-analysis-manchester-july-2-13/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180706 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180708 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180331T210812Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180331T210812Z UID:69559-1530835200-1531007999@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:POLNET + Ego-Network Analysis: Data and Methods\, July 6-7\, 2018\, University of Konstanz DESCRIPTION:via Martin Stark: \nDear Colleagues and Students\, \nThe quintessence of networking has always been that individuals or organizations have used their direct and indirect contacts to mobilize support\, to share ideas\, or to sell products and services. In the meantime\, a series of specialized methods have been developed to collect and analyze such egocentric network data. \nThese methods will be the focus of the upcoming summer school Polnet Plus\, which this year will be jointly organized by Ulrik Brandes (ETH Zurich) and Volker Schneider (University of Konstanz) at the University of Konstanz at July 6 and 7\, 2018. \nThe summer school includes a keynote speech by José Luis Molina (Universitat Autònoma de Barcelona)\, various sessions that introduce the participants into the topic\, the collection of egocentric network data with VennMaker\, the visualization of such data in visone\, and the basics of ego-network data analysis in R. \nIn addition\, we offer a pre-summer school refresher Network Analysis with R\, starting from Wednesday (July 4) until Friday (July 6) morning (see timetable) for newcomers and participants without basic knowledge in R and Social Network Analysis. \nThe members of this year’s POLNET + faculty team are Ulrik Brandes1\, Heike Brugger2\, Boris Holzer3\, Lukáš Lehotský4\, Jürgen Lerner3\, Melanie Nagel3\, Petr Ocelík4\, Keiichi Satoh3\, Volker Schneider3\, Martin Stark5\, and Antje Witting3. \n[1 ETH Zurich | 2 Fraunhofer ISI | 3 University of Konstanz; 4 Masaryk University; 5 ILS Aachen] \nPlease do not hesitate to contact Christiane Richter (christiane.richter@uni-konstanz.de) with any further questions or to register your interest in attending the summer school until May 30. You can also access additional information on polver.uni-konstanz.de/materiellestaatstheorie/polnet/ . \nWe are looking forward to welcoming you to Konstanz in July 2018. \nYours sincerely\, \n Ulrik Brandes Volker Schneider \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/polnet-ego-network-analysis-data-and-methods-july-6-7-2018-university-of-konstanz/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180709 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180728 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180331T212632Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180331T212857Z UID:69565-1531094400-1532735999@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:Introduction and Advanced SNA courses at Essex Summer School (July 2018) DESCRIPTION: Dear All\, \nThis summer the Essex Summer School (University of Essex\, UK) will again offer an introductory as well as an advanced course on Social Network Analysis. \n1) Introduction to Social Network Analysis (2 weeks\, 9-20 July 2018) \nContent. The course focuses on the description and visualization of social network data using UCINET. We will concentrate on uncovering structural properties of the network (e.g. density\, homophily\, and clustering)\, as well as on how to identify important persons in a network (e.g. degree centrality\, structural holes\, …). We will also pay attention to the detection of subgroups and deal with basic hypothesis testing for social network analysis. Throughout the course some classic theories that focus on network processes (e.g. related to homophily\, centrality measures\, structural holes\, Granovetter’s strength of weak ties and small worlds) will be discussed. \nMore information at: http://essexsummerschool.com/summer-school-facts/courses/complete-2018-course-list/1d/ \n2) Advanced Social Network Analysis: Cross-sectional and longitudinal SNA (1 week\, 23-27 July 2018) \nContent. This module covers advanced statistical methods for analyzing social network data\, focusing on testing hypotheses about network structure (e.g. reciprocity\, transitivity\, and closure)\, and the formation of ties based on attributes (e.g. homophily). The first three days provide an in depth discussion of exponential random graph models (also known as ERGM or p* models). We then introduce longitudinal models such as RSiena models (SAOMs) and relational event models. \nMore information at: http://essexsummerschool.com/summer-school-facts/courses/complete-2018-course-list/2r/ \nPlease feel free to forward to anyone that you think might be interested. \nBest wishes\, \nFilip \n_________ \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/introduction-and-advanced-sna-courses-at-essex-summer-school-july-2018/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180730 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180805 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180316T162338Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180316T162338Z UID:69489-1532908800-1533427199@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:2nd Summer School on Methods for Computational Social Science DESCRIPTION:***Apologies for any cross-posting*** \nDear all\, \nWe would like to announce the second Summer School on Methods for Computational Social Science. The application is now open until March 20\, 2018. Please feel free to share the information. \n________________________ \nCALL FOR APPLICATIONS \n________________________ \n  \n2nd Summer School on Methods for Computational Social Science \nMethods for Analyzing and Modeling Textual Data \nJuly 30–August 4\, 2018 \nLos Angeles\, USA\nhttp://summerschool.computationalsocialscience.eu/2018/ \ncss.summerschool@gmail.com \nTwitter: @cs2_school\, #cs2_school \n \nSPEAKERS \nChris Bail\, Duke University \nMunmun De Choudhury\, Georgia Tech \nLaura Dietz\, University of New Hampshire \nJames Evans\, University of Chicago \nDavid Garcia\, Complexity Science Hub Vienna & Medical University of Vienna \nYolanda Gil\, University of Southern California \nBruno Gonçalve\, New York University \nArthur Spirling\, New York University \nDamian Trilling\, University of Amsterdam \n \nORGANIZERS \nClaudia Wagner\, GESIS – Leibniz-Institute for the Social Sciences & University of Koblenz-Landau \nEmilio Ferrara\, University of Southern California \nNicola Perra\, Greenwich University \nMichael Macy\, Cornell University \n  \nIMPORTANT DATES \nApplication deadline: March 20\, 2018 \nNotifications: April 5\, 2018 \nSummer School: July 30–August 4\, 2018 \n \nABOUT \nThe second summer school of this series focuses on methods for analyzing und modeling textual data (e.g. sentiment analysis\, latent semantic models\, causal inference methods for text data). We have invited outstanding speakers from different disciplines that will teach different methods and show how textual data can be used to answer interesting research questions that are relevant for the social sciences and gain insights into social phenomena like conflicts\, radicalization\, polarization and bias. Students will conduct small projects in which they will apply the newly learned methods and will be supervised by the invited speakers. \n \nWe will offer full financial support for up to 10 students (or early career researchers). Students have to apply for the travel grants and a committee of experts will select scholars based on academic excellence\, financial needs and diversity (e.g.\, gender\, ethnic and disciplinary diversity). \n \nHOW TO APPLY \nPlease submit your motivation letter (one page max)\, CV and publication list via EasyChair: https://easychair.org/conferences/?conf=csssummer18 \n \nThe school is open to anyone interested in learning about Computational Social Science. The aim is to bring together an heterogeneous international group of people. However\, we have a limited number of places for participants. That means everyone needs to apply (also if you have your own funding). \n \nCOSTS \nRegistration fee for the summer school is 100 USD. Lunch\, coffee breaks and a social event are included. \n \nFINANCIAL SUPPORT \nPlease indicate in your motivation letter if you would like to apply for a travel grant which will cover your registration fee\, accommodation for the whole week and basic travel costs. Please note that travel grants are intended for students. Please also indicate if you will only participate if you receive the travel grant or if we should also consider your application for normal positions if no travel grants are left. Students with travel grant will have to share rooms. \n \nBest regards\, \nDavid Brodesser \n—\nYou received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups “Computational Social Science Network” group.\nTo unsubscribe from this group and stop receiving emails from it\, send an email to CSSNET+unsubscribe@googlegroups.com.\nTo post to this group\, send email to CSSNET@googlegroups.com.\nTo view this discussion on the web\, visit https://groups.google.com/d/msgid/CSSNET/7311eaf2-271b-4569-ba02-25582000dd28%40googlegroups.com.\nFor more options\, visit https://groups.google.com/d/optout. \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/2nd-summer-school-on-methods-for-computational-social-science/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180910 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180914 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180317T115956Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180317T115956Z UID:69505-1536537600-1536883199@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:Historical Network Research Conference 2018\, Masaryk University\, Brno\, the Czech Republic DESCRIPTION:We are very happy to remind you of the call for papers for this year’s Historical Network Research Conference in Brno. \nThe submission deadline is coming up:  31st March 2018 \nFor details please check the information below and the conference website at http://www.phil.muni.cz/relig/hnr2018/ \n \nHistorical Network Research Conference 2018 \nMasaryk University\, Brno\, the Czech Republic\n10th September 2018 (pre-conference tutorials and workshops) \n11th-13th September 2018 (conference) \nOrganizing institutions\n• Historical Network Research ( http://www.historicalnetworkresearch.org) \n• Department for the Study of Religions ( http://religionistika.phil.muni.cz/en/) \n• Czech Association for the Study of Religions ( http://www.casr.cz/indexen.php) \nProgram Committee\n• Dr. Aleš Chalupa (Masaryk University) \n• Dr. Kimmo Elo (University of Helsinki) \n• Dr. Ivo Veiga (New University of Lisbon) \n• Dr. Martin Stark (ILS – Research Institute for Regional and Urban Development) \n• Dr. David Zbíral (Masaryk University) \nCall For Papers\nThe Historical Network Research group is pleased to announce its 5th annual conference. After the previous conferences that which took place in Hamburg in 2013\, Ghent in 2014\, Lisbon in 2015\, and Turku in 2017\, the 5th conference will be hosted by Masaryk University in Brno\, Czech Republic\, on 10th-13th September 2018. The 5th Historical Network Research Conference seeks to foster historians’ awareness of the possibilities of network research and create opportunities for sharing cross- and multidisciplinary approaches to the networked past by bringing together historians\, social scientists and computer scientists. The organizers welcome proposals for papers discussing any historical period and geographical area. Topics might include\, but are not limited to: \n• Social network analysis in historical research \n• Network analysis in archaeology \n• Network analysis and text mining in historical research \n• Modeling diffusion on historical networks \n• Modeling and simulation in historical research \n• Religious networks \n• Cultural and intellectual networks \n• Networks in economic and business history \n• Technological and research networks\, scientific networks and collaborations \n• Social movements and political mobilization \n• Social networks in war\, conflict\, and peacemaking \n• Methodological and theoretical issues of the network analysis in historical research \nThe language of the conference is English. There is no conference fee. Those who wish to participate in the optional social event on 12th September 2018 will be asked for a contribution of 25 € (625 CZK) collected at the registration desk during the conference. \nThe deadline for submissions of abstracts is 31st March 2018. All abstracts are to be submitted through the form in the Registration section. We kindly ask prospective participants without papers to register as well. \nThe presentations for the conference will be selected\, after a peer review process\, on the basis of abstracts. Notifications of acceptance/rejection will be announced in the second half of April 2018. \nThe list of pre-conference tutorials and workshops will be announced in the second half of April 2018. After the announcement\, the registration for participation in these tutorials and workshops will be opened. \nTypes of presentations\n• Regular papers (20 minutes + 10 minutes discussion). Regular papers should present a) results of a completed research; b) innovative research methods and their application; or c) a discussion concerning theoretical questions. An abstract should be 300-500 words long. \n• Short papers (10 minutes + 5 minutes discussion). Short papers should present ideas\, approaches and projects that have started only recently or are currently being prepared (e.g. grant projects\, research initiatives etc.). A short paper should be audience-friendly and generate conference participants’ interest in the presented topic and/or attract potential partners for future collaboration. An abstract should be 200-400 words long. \n• Posters should inform about completed research\, research in progress or present new methods and/or research tools. Posters (format A0 portrait orientation) will be displayed throughout the conference at the venue site and introduced during the poster session. A poster abstract should be 200-400 words long. \n• We welcome proposals for pre-conference tutorials and workshops which are to take place on Monday\, 10th September 2018 (a day before the conference) in two time slots: 9-12 am and 2-5 pm. Proposals should include the workshop/tutorial title and a short description of its topic + contact information of the lecturer. An abstract should also include the information about a minimum and maximum number of participants\, the type of audience (beginners\, intermediate\, advanced etc.)\, length and the type of necessary technical equipment participants should have (the organizers can provide only basic infrastructural support\, e.g. suitable classrooms with a projector\, whiteboard etc.\, not technical equipment such as laptops\, specialized software etc.). The lecturer will be responsible for communicating necessary information to the registered participants. An abstract should be 200-400 long words \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/historical-network-research-conference-2018-masaryk-university-brno-the-czech-republic/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20180913 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20180916 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180316T162248Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180317T120316Z UID:69487-1536796800-1537055999@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:Knotenpunkte - Universitätssammlungen und ihre Netzwerke - Mainz DESCRIPTION:via Estelle Bunout: \nFrom: Vera Hierholzer \nDate: 14.02.2018\nSubject: CFP: Knotenpunkte – Universitätssammlungen und ihre\nNetzwerke – Mainz 02/18\n———————————————————————— \nJohannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz (JGU)\nGesellschaft für Universitätssammlungen e.V. (GfU)\n14.02.2018\, Mainz\, Johannes Gutenberg-Universität\nDeadline: 22.03.2018 \nKnotenpunkte – Universitätssammlungen und ihre Netzwerke\n10. Sammlungstagung\, 13. – 15. September 2018\n– Call for papers – \nUniversitätssammlungen bildeten sich im 18. Jahrhundert als “zentrale\nBegegnungsorte” (Dominik Collet) heraus\, an denen Akademiker und\nAmateure\, Text- und Dingwissen\, alte und neue Welt miteinander in\nBeziehung traten. Die Sammlungen öffneten die Universitäten für neue\nAkteursgruppen sowie für neue Formen und Praktiken des Wissens. \nBis heute bilden universitäre Sammlungen keine abgeschlossenen Räume\,\nsondern versammeln Menschen genauso wie Objekte und fungieren weiterhin\nals “contact zone” (James Clifford). Sie sind vielfach quer zu\nDisziplinen und Institutionen miteinander sowie mit außeruniversitären\nFeldern verflochten – schon allein durch die Biographien ihrer Objekte.\nÜber die verschlungenen Wege\, auf denen die Sammlungsbestände häufig an\ndie Universitäten gelangten\, ihre wechselnden Nutzungen und ihre\nVerbindungen zu verschiedenen Akteuren wie Urheberinnen\, Sammlerinnen\,\nfrüheren Besitzer*innen\, Forschenden und Studierenden bilden sie\nKnotenpunkte ausgedehnter Netzwerke. Die Perspektiven auf ihre Objekte\nsind dabei immer wieder unterschiedlich\, je nach Blickwinkel erhalten\ndiese andere Bedeutungszuschreibungen und Verwendungszusammenhänge. \nDie diesjährige Sammlungstagung\, die die Johannes Gutenberg-Universität\nMainz (JGU) gemeinsam mit der Gesellschaft für Universitätssammlungen\n(GfU) vom 13. bis 15. September 2018 ausrichtet\, will die\nBeziehungsnetze der Sammlungen und die unterschiedlichen Perspektiven\nauf ihre Objekte in den Blick nehmen. Es soll ausgelotet werden\, welches\nPotential sich daraus für Kooperationen mit anderen Fächern\, mit inner-\nund außeruniversitären Partnern\, auf regionaler\, nationaler und\ninternationaler Ebene ergibt. \nAnhand von theoretisch-reflektierenden Beiträgen\, die mit\nPraxisbeispielen verbunden sein können\, werden die Chancen und der\nErtrag sammlungsbezogener Kooperationen in den Blick genommen. Wie\nwerden Sammlungen zu aktiven “Begegnungsorten”\, wie finden sich Partner?\nWelche Motivation\, Zielsetzung und Bedeutung hat die Aktivierung der\nNetzwerke rund um die Objekte? Welche Irritationen verursachen die\nBegegnungen? Welche neuen Perspektiven auf die Objekte ergeben sich? Wie\nwirkt sich die konkrete Zusammenarbeit mit unterschiedlichen Partnern\nauf objektbezogene Erkenntnisprozesse aus\, wie auf die Weiterentwicklung\nvon Sammlungen und das Selbstverständnis des eigenen Arbeitsfeldes? Es\nsoll aber auch kritisch nach den Grenzen und Problemen in Kooperationen\ngefragt werden. Welche Kommunikationshürden bestehen\, woran scheitern\nProjekte? Was kann zu ihrem Gelingen beitragen? \nFolgende Themenfelder und Fragestellungen sollen einbezogen werden: \n– Interdisziplinäre Zusammenarbeit (Lehr- und Forschungsprojekte\,\ninsbes. Verbindung von Geistes- und Naturwissenschaften)\n– Inneruniversitäre Kooperationen (Einbettung in inneruniversitäre\nProjekte und Organisati-onsstrukturen)\n– Zusammenarbeit mit Expert*innen aus der Praxis (z.B. mit\nRestauratoren\, Handwerkern…)\n– Internationale Zusammenarbeit (insbes. in Lehre und Forschung\, bei\nAusstellungen)\n– Objektzirkulation (Leihgabe\, Tausch und Abgabe von Objekten\,\nZusammenführung/Trennung von Beständen\, sammlungsübergreifende\nZusammenarbeit)\n– Digitale Netzwerke (sammlungsübergreifende Objektdatenbanken\,\nvirtuelle Ausstellungen…)\n– Provenienzforschungsnetzwerke (Formen der Zusammenarbeit bei Sensiblen\nObjekten)\n– Kooperation mit außeruniversitären Partnern (Museen\, Schulen\, Vereine\,\nBürger*innen…\, integrative und partizipative Projekte)\n– Kooperation “quergedacht” (ungewöhnliche Netzwerke und Kooperationen) \nDiese Themenfelder sollen in Einzelvorträgen (ca.30 Minuten zzgl. 15\nMinuten Diskussion) im Plenum behandelt werden und Gegenstand von\nzeitgleich zueinander angebotenen\, vertiefenden Workshops sein. Die\nWorkshops\, die einen zentralen Programmpunkt der Tagung darstellen\,\nwerden jeweils durch kleinere Impuls-Referate (max. 10 Minuten)\neingeleitet\, denen eine gemeinsame Diskussion\, eine praktische Erprobung\nvon Methoden\, die Erarbeitung von Leitlinien für die Praxis\nunterschiedlicher Formen der Kooperation o.Ä. folgt. Geplant ist zudem\nein Poster-Slam\, bei dem in sehr knapper Form\, ausgehend von einem\nzusammenfassenden Poster\, aktuelle Projekte mit Bezug zum Tagungsthema\npräsentiert werden; ergänzend werden die Poster in einer Ausstellung\ngezeigt. \nWir freuen uns über Vorschläge für alle drei Formate – d.h. für längere\nEinzelvorträge\, Impuls-Referate im Rahmen der Workshops oder Beiträge\nzum Poster-Slam. Sehr willkommen sind auch Ideenskizzen mit Vorschlägen\nfür einen gesamten Workshop mit Referentinnen zu den genannten\nThemenfeldern. Wichtig ist uns dabei ein Ansatz\, der die Teilnehmerinnen\ndes Workshops aktiv einbezieht. Die Beschäftigung an einer Universität\nist keine Voraussetzung\, Beiträge aus der Perspektive der Partner*innen\nvon Universitätssammlungen oder zu vergleichbaren Erfahrungsfeldern\nbegrüßen wir – gerade angesichts des Tagungsthemas – sehr! \nBitte senden Sie uns bis zum 21. März 2018 unter sammlungen@uni-mainz.de\nein kurzes Abstract (max. 2.500 Zeichen) zu\, aus dem das Thema und die\nFragestellung sowie die Zielsetzung und Methodenwahl (bei einem\nWorkshop) hervorgeht. Zusätzlich bitten wir um einen knappen CV zu den\njeweiligen Referent*innen. \nFür Nachfragen stehen wir sehr gerne zur Verfügung! \n————————————————————————\nSammlungskoordination der Johannes Gutenberg-Universität Mainz\nUniversitätsbibliothek\, Jakob Welder-Weg 6\n55128 Mainz \nsammlungen@uni-mainz.de \nHomepage \nURL zur Zitation dieses Beitrages\n \n————————————————————————\nH-Soz-Kult übernimmt keine Gewähr für die Richtigkeit\, Vollständigkeit\noder Aktualität der von unseren Nutzern beigetragenen Inhalte. Bitte\nbeachten Sie unsere AGB:\n. \n________________________________________________________________________\nH-Soz-Kult: Kommunikation und Fachinformation\nfür die Geschichtswissenschaften\nhsk.redaktion@geschichte.hu-berlin.de\n \nSie sind unter folgender E-Mail-Adresse angemeldet:\nmd@martenduering.com\nZur Abmeldung oder Abo-Verwaltung:\nhttp://clio-online.de/meinclio \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/knotenpunkte-universitatssammlungen-und-ihre-netzwerke-mainz-02-18/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20181025 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20181028 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180316T161634Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180317T120305Z UID:69479-1540425600-1540684799@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:Reconstructing Historical Network Digitally. New Approaches\, Opportunities and Epistemological Implications of Social Network Analysis - Washington DESCRIPTION:via Martin Stark: \nGerman Historical Institute 25.10.2018-27.10.2018\, \nWashington DC\, Washington DC \nDeadline: 12.04.2018 \n \nThird Annual GHI Conference on Digital Humanities and Digital History International Conference and Workshop at the German Historical Institute Washington \nIn collaboration with Stanford University \nConveners: Matthew Hiebert (GHI)\, Simone Lässig (GHI)\, Katherine McDonough (Stanford) \nKeywords: historical and social network analysis; digital history; digital humanities; historical networks; modelling; social structures; historical methods; semantic web; Quellenkritik; digital tools; graph visualization; knowledge creation \nThis event seeks to assess through international dialogue the state-of-the-art in social network analysis (SNA) for creating genuinely historical knowledge\, both in respect to tools and their applications\, but also with regard to methodological and epistemological implications. Established since the 1970s in the social sciences\, network analysis conceptualizes individuals as embedded within webs of social structures through which influence and other resources are transferred disparately. The method is increasingly being adopted and transformed by scholars studying global and transregional history to reveal illuminating patterns and to make new arguments. This event is intended as an opportunity to discuss advantages\, challenges and limits of adapting and applying SNA tools to historical research. The conference aims at reflecting upon the impact of the method on conceptions of history\, historical methodology\, and Quellenkritik and vice versa-to think through\, first\, how approaches to social network analysis might change the discipline of history and the knowledge it produces. Second\, the conference will discuss pitfalls\, methodological challenges\, and limits than can be identified when applying principles of social network analysis and existing software programs to historical research\, which has to take into account not only space and place\, but also time. The development of web-based environments for social network analysis-facilitating collaborative research\, enhancing data integration\, and combining other digital methods-is transforming ways in which social network analysis is being undertaken. These and more traditional SNA tools are allowing historians to clarify social factors affecting historical agents and to develop arguments in new ways. Notably\, historians are increasingly turning to SNA for analytically contending with the entanglements\, human ties\, and geographical distances of transnational communities and actors. The integration of SNA with advanced data visualization\, semantic web and Resource Description Framework (RDF)\, mapping\, and collaborative techniques promises further research advances within history. This event focuses on processes and implications of historical social network analyses towards exploring how approaches\, platforms\, and standards can be used to model networks reflecting quality data\, accurate results\, and new insights. To open up opportunities for critical inner- but also inter-disciplinary theoretical-methodological reflection and comparison\, the event seeks to present and discuss a large range of approaches and historical topics. We especially welcome\, therefore\, proposals that are comparative in scope\, projects integrating several digital techniques\, and approaches contending with multiple geographical regions. While the overriding concern of the event is the use of social network analysis in historiography\, from the Early Modern period to the present\, the range of approaches is open and may involve digital humanities\, cultural history\, political history\, history of knowledge\, (post)colonial history\, urban history\, the methodological history or other critical frameworks. Although research centered on nation-states is relevant\, we are particularly interested in the question of how to use historical SNA for transnational\, transregional and global history sufficiently. \nPlease submit proposals by April 12\, 2018 for either (or both): a. 20-minutes presentations at the conference or / and b. Workshops of one to two hours. Please include a suggested schedule and intended participant learning outcomes. Questions and topics that might be addressed (but are by no means limited to) are: 1. Historical perspectives on social network analysis as a scientific method 2. Reflecting on the transformation of historical inquiry through the adoption of social network analysis and associated approaches 3. Tracing the dynamics of class\, race\, ethnicity\, gender or other factors within communities or societies 4. New opportunities for migration and mobility studies 5. Network-Analysis for the history of knowledge circulation and its agents 6. Opportunities and challenges of existing and experimental digital methods in historical network analysis that address temporal\, spatial\, and other issues 7. Managing\, transforming\, and sharing historical evidence for SNA 8. Resources needed for using or adapting SNA in historical research Funding is available to support travel expenses. Please submit proposals of no more than 500 words\, with a short (1-2 page) CV\, by April 12 2018 to Susanne Fabricius (fabricius@ghi-dc.org). For further information regarding format and concept of the event please contact Dr. Matthew Hiebert (hiebert@ghi-dc.org). \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/reconstructing-historical-network-digitally-new-approaches-opportunities-and-epistemological-implications-of-social-network-analysis-washington-dc-10-18/ LOCATION:Washington\, United States END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20181206 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20181208 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180410T102603Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180410T102603Z UID:69573-1544054400-1544227199@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:The Connected Past Oxford 2018 DESCRIPTION:The Connected Past Oxford 2018 \nWhat? An international conference on spatiotemporal archaeological and historical network research \nWhen? 6-7 December 2018 \nWhere? University of Oxford\, United Kingdom \nKeynotes? Dr. Nathalie Riche (Microsoft Research) and Dr. Matthew Peeples (Arizona State University) \nDeadline call for papers? 14 May 2018 \nMore information? http://connectedpast.net \nOrganisers? PastNet https://www.torch.ox.ac.uk/themes/pastnet-network \nHow do social networks evolve over very long time-scales? How did geography constrain or enhance the development of past social networks? These are fundamental questions in both the study of the human past and network research\, yet our ability to answer them is severely hampered by the limited development of spatiotemporal network methods. PastNet is an inter-disciplinary network that aims to stimulate the development and application of such methods through networking meetings\, a conference and a workshop. \nFormal network methods are increasingly commonly applied in a wide range of disciplines to study phenomena as diverse as the connectivity of neurons in the human brain\, terrorist networks\, a billion interlinked Facebook profiles\, and power grids. Despite this diversity and the decades-long tradition of using network methods in the social sciences\, physics and computer science\, the development of techniques for the study of spatial networks and long-term network change has so far been largely neglected. Network research is also becoming more common in disciplines concerned with the study of past human behaviour: archaeology\, classics and history. These disciplines have a strong tradition in exploring long-term human behavioural change and spatial phenomena\, despite being forced to use fragmentary textual and material sources as indirect evidence of such phenomena. \nBy bringing together network researchers from a diverse range of fields such as archaeology\, computer science\, history and physics\, The Connected Past 2018 conference in Oxford aims to foster cross-disciplinary exchange to push network research further. The historical disciplines will contribute new spatiotemporal approaches and datasets to network research\, whereas the traditional network research disciplines will further stimulate the critical application of network approaches to the study of the human past. \nThis event is part of The Connected Past series of conferences (http://connectedpast.net). It is made possible thanks to the generous support of The Oxford Research Centre in the Humanities (TORCH https://www.torch.ox.ac.uk) and is organised by the TORCH research network PastNet (https://www.torch.ox.ac.uk/themes/pastnet-network). \nWe welcome submissions of abstracts on the topic of spatial and temporal network approaches. We particularly welcome abstracts that address the challenges posed by the use of or apply network approaches in historical/archaeological research contexts\, welcoming case studies drawn from all periods and places. Topics might include\, but are not limited to:\n\n– Spatial networks\n– Temporal networks\n– Archaeological network research\n– Historical network research\n– Missing and incomplete data in archaeological and historical networks\n– What kinds of data can archaeologists and historians use to reconstruct past networks and what kinds of issues ensue?\n– Formal network analysis vs qualitative network approaches: pros\, cons\, potential\, limitations\nPlease submit your abstract limited to 250 words before midnight (GMT) of May 14th 2018 to  pastnet.contact@torch.ox.ac.uk \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/the-connected-past-oxford-2018/ END:VEVENT BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;VALUE=DATE:20181211 DTEND;VALUE=DATE:20181214 DTSTAMP:20180421T040939 CREATED:20180316T162037Z LAST-MODIFIED:20180317T120243Z UID:69485-1544486400-1544745599@historicalnetworkresearch.org SUMMARY:Seventh Int. Conference on Complex Networks & Their Applications Cambridge\, UK DESCRIPTION:Apologies for any cross posting \nSeventh Int. Conference on Complex Networks & Their Applications Cambridge\, UK Dec. 11- 13\, 2018 \nhttp://www.complexnetworks.org/ \nYou are cordially invited to submit your contribution until September 04\, 2018. \nFull papers (not previously published up to 12 pages) and Extended Abstracts (about published or unpublished research up to 3 pages) are welcome. \nTo submit your contribution visits the submission page. \n\nPapers will be included in the conference proceedings edited by Springer\nExtended abstracts will be published in the Book of Abstracts (with ISBN)\nExtended versions will be invited for publication in special issues of international journals:\n\no   Computational Social Networks edited by Springer \no   Applied Network Science edited by Springer \no   Online Social Networks and Media edited by Elsevier \n  \nSpeakers: (TBC) \nSune Lehmann Technical University of Denmark\, Denmark \nRomualdo Pastor-Satorras Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya\, Spain \nMarkus Strohmaier RWTH Aachen Univeristy\, Germany \nDonald Towsley UMass Amherst\, USA \n \nTutorials: December 10\, 2018 \nJesús Gómez-Gardeñes Univesity of Saragoza\, Spain \nSilvio Lattanzi Google Zurich\, Switzerland \n  \nTopics include\, but are not limited to: \no   Models of Complex Networks \no   Structural Network Properties and Analysis \no   Complex Networks and Epidemics \no   Community Structure in Networks \no   Community Discovery in Complex Networks \no   Motif Discovery in Complex Networks \no   Complex Networks Mining \no   Dynamics and Evolution Patterns of Complex Networks \no   Link Prediction \no   Multiplex Networks \no   Network Controllability \no   Synchronization in Networks \no   Visual Representation of Complex Networks \no   Large-scale Graph Analytics \no   Social Reputation\, Influence\, and Trust \no   Information Spreading in Social Media \no   Rumour and Viral Marketing in Social Networks \no   Recommendation Systems and Complex Networks \no   Financial and Economic Networks \no   Complex Networks and Mobility \no   Biological and Technological Complex Networks \no   Mobile call Complex Networks \no   Bioinformatics and Earth Sciences Applications \no   Resilience and Robustness of Complex Networks \no   Complex Networks for Physical Infrastructures \no   Complex Networks\, Smart Cities and Smart Grids \no   Political networks \no   Supply chain networks \no   Complex networks and information systems \no   Complex networks and CPS/IoT \no   Graph signal processing \no   Cognitive Network Science \no   Network Medicine \no   Network Neuroscience \no   Quantifying success through network analysis \no   Temporal and spatial networks \n \nGENERAL CHAIRS \nHocine Cherifi  (University of Burgundy\, France) \nPietro Lio  (University of Cambridge\, UK) \nRenaud Lambiotte (University of Oxford\, UK) \n \nADVISORY BOARD \nJon Crowcroft (University of Cambridge\, UK) \nRaissa D’Souza  (UC Davis\, USA) \nEugene Stanley (Boston University\, USA) \nBen Y. Zhao  (University of Chicago\, USA) \n \nPROGRAM CHAIR \nLuca Maria Aiello (Nokia-Bell Labs\, UK) \nChantal Cherifi (University of Lyon\, France) \nLuis M. Rocha (Indiana University\, USA) \n \nPOSTER CHAIRS \nElsa Arcaute (UCL\, UK) \nMarton Karsai (ENS/INRIA Lyon\, France) \nJat Singh (University of Cambridge\, UK) \n \nLIGHTNING CHAIRS \nHuijuan Wang (TU Delft\, Netherlands) \n \nTUTORIAL CHAIRS \nJinhu Lü (Chines Ac. Science\, Bejing\, China) \nEiko Yoneki (University of Cambridge\, UK) \n \nPUBLICITY CHAIRS \nCarlos Gershenson  (Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México\, Mexico) \nBruno Goncalves (NYU\, USA) \nSarah Morgan (University of Cambridge\, UK) \nLeto Peel  (Université Catholique de Louvain\, Belgium) \nFeng Xia  (Dalian University of Technology\, China) \n \nINDUSTRY CHAIRS \nMichael Simmons  (University of Cambridge\, UK) \nAlexandra Brintrup (University of Cambridge\, UK) \n \nPUBLICATION CHAIR \nSabrina Gaito  (Università degli Studi di Milano\, Italy) \n  \n \n— \nJoin us at :  COMPLEX NETWORKS 2018\, Cambridge\, UK \nPublish your work on: Applied Network Science \nread: Complex Networks & their Applications \n***********************************************\n*   Pr Hocine CHERIFI                             *\n*          LE2I   UMR CNRS 6306              *\n*   Faculté des Sciences Mirande            *\n*    9 \, avenue Alain Savary                     *\n*    BP 47870                                           *\n*    21078 DIJON    FRANCE                  *\n********************************************** \n URL:http://historicalnetworkresearch.org/event/seventh-int-conference-on-complex-networks-their-applications-cambridge-uk-dec-11-13-2018/ END:VEVENT END:VCALENDAR