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Events for the 3rd week of April

  • Seminar will be exclusively online (no in-room presentation) - CS Colloquium: Charith Mendis (MIT) - Modernizing Compiler Technology using Machine Learning

    Mon, Apr 13, 2020 @ 11:00 AM - 12:00 PM

    Computer Science

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Charith Mendis, MIT

    Talk Title: Modernizing Compiler Technology using Machine Learning

    Series: CS Colloquium

    Abstract: Compilers are the workhorse that bridge the gap between human readable and machine executable code. The diversity of modern programs, along with the advent of new and complex hardware architectures, has strained the capabilities of current compilers, making development and maintenance of automatic program optimizations in compilers exceedingly challenging. In spite of this, modern compiler optimizations are still hand-crafted using technology that existed decades ago and usually make optimization decisions considering an abstract machine model. It is high time that we modernize our compiler toolchains using more automated decision procedures to make better optimization decisions while reducing the expertise required to build and maintain compiler optimizations.

    In this talk, I will show how we can leverage the changes in the computing environment to modernize compiler optimizations, using auto-vectorization (automatic conversion of scalar code into vector code) as an example.
    First, I will demonstrate how we can take advantage of modern solvers and computing platforms to perform vectorization. Modern compilers perform vectorization using hand-crafted algorithms, which typically only find local solutions under linear performance models. I present goSLP, which uses integer linear programming to find a globally optimal instruction packing strategy to achieve superior vectorization performance.

    Next, I will discuss how to modernize the construction of compiler optimizations by automatically learning the optimization algorithm. I present Vemal, the first end-to-end learned vectorizer which eliminates the need for hand-writing an algorithm. The key is to formulate the optimization problem as a sequential decision making process in which all steps guarantee correctness of the resultant generated code. Not only does Vemal reduce the need for expert design and heuristics, but also it outperforms hand-crafted algorithms, reducing developer effort while increasing performance.

    Finally, I will show how we can use data to learn better non-linear performance models, rather than the complex and incorrect hand-crafted models designed by experts, to enhance the decision procedure used in Vemal. I present Ithemal, the first learned cost model for predicting throughput of x86 code. Ithemal more than halves the error-rate of complex analytical models such as Intel's IACA.
    Both Vemal and Ithemal achieve state-of-the-art results and pave the way towards developing more automated and modern compiler optimizations with minimal human burden.

    This lecture satisfies requirements for CSCI 591: Research Colloquium.

    Biography: Charith Mendis is a final year PhD student in Computer Science and Artificial Intelligence Laboratory at Massachusetts Institute of Technology. His research interests include Compilers, Machine Learning and Program Analysis. He completed his Master's degree at MIT for which he received the William A. Martin Thesis Prize and his bachelor's degree at University of Moratuwa, Sri Lanka for which he received the institute Gold Medal. Charith was the recipient of the best student paper award at IEEE Big Data conference and the best paper award at ML for Systems workshop at ISCA. He has published work at both top programming language venues such as PLDI and OOPSLA as well as at top machine learning venues such as ICML and NeurIPS. Charit's recent work on performance prediction is used at Google as part of their CPU modeling effort.

    Host: Mukund Raghothaman

    Location: Seminar will be exclusively online (no in-room presentation)

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Assistant to CS chair

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  • USC Viterbi Admitted Student Keynote

    Tue, Apr 14, 2020 @ 09:00 AM - 10:00 AM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Undergraduate Admission

    Workshops & Infosessions


    Learn everything you can to find out if USC and the Viterbi School is right for you by dropping by one of our virtual admitted student keynote sessions. If you only have time for one event, make it this one. We will discuss our curriculum, your four year plan, and our co-curricular programs that will fulfill your experience. Each session will include a USC Viterbi representative as well as a current student panel to answer your questions.

    Register Here!

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Viterbi Admission

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  • Innovative DIY PPE Disinfectant Methods Featuring Andrea Armani

    Tue, Apr 14, 2020 @ 12:00 PM - 12:45 PM

    Mork Family Department of Chemical Engineering and Materials Science, USC Viterbi School of Engineering

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Andrea Armani, Ray Irani Chair in Engineering and Materials Science

    Talk Title: Innovative DIY PPE Disinfectant Methods

    Abstract: Join us for a live session followed by Q and A. Please register via the Eventbrite link. A webinar link will be sent to all registrants before the event through email.

    Host: Andrea Armani

    More Info: https://www.eventbrite.com/e/viterbi-live-innovative-diy-ppe-disinfectant-methods-feat-andrea-armani-tickets-102213924600

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Greta Harrison

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  • Undergraduate Admission Virtual Information Session

    Tue, Apr 14, 2020 @ 02:00 PM - 03:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Undergraduate Admission

    Workshops & Infosessions


    Our virtual information session is a live presentation from a USC Viterbi admission counselor designed for prospective first-year students and their family members to learn more about the USC Viterbi undergraduate experience.Our session will cover an overview of our undergraduate engineering programs, the application process, and more on student life.Guests will be able to ask questions and engage in further discussion toward the end of the session.

    Please register here!

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Viterbi Admission

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  • Chick-Fil-A Virtual Trojan Talk

    Tue, Apr 14, 2020 @ 02:00 PM - 03:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Career Connections

    Workshops & Infosessions


    This Trojan talk will be conducted virtually, view event details and RSVP on Viterbi Career Gateway

    After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the meeting.

    Join us for a Chick-Fil-A virtual information about internship opportunities at Chick-fil-A's Corporate Support Center. We will share information about careers at Chick-fil-A as well as career advice from Viterbi alumni and representatives from the Digital Transformation and Technologies and Early Talent Recruitment Departments! We're looking to connect with undergraduate students who are interested in Summer 2021 internship opportunities in areas such as Software Engineering, Information Systems, Business Analytics and Engineering. At this time Chick-fil-A, Inc. does not offer Visa sponsorship or allow students to use their CTP or OPT.

    Details:
    What majors are you targeting?
    Computer Science. Computer Science + Computer Engineering, CS+BA
    What class level are you interested in?
    Undergraduates, freshman and sophomores.
    Can you offer Visa sponsorship for international students?
    No
    What type of internships do you have?
    We have 70 internships and half of them are in Computer Science!

    Location: Virtual

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: RTH 218 Viterbi Career Connections

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  • Seminar will be exclusively online (no in-room presentation) - CS Colloquium: TBA

    Tue, Apr 14, 2020 @ 04:00 PM - 05:00 PM

    Computer Science

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: TBA, TBA

    Talk Title: TBA

    Series: CS Colloquium

    Abstract: TBA

    Biography: TBA

    Host: Ramesh Govindan

    Location: Seminar will be exclusively online (no in-room presentation)

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Assistant to CS chair

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  • Chick-Fil-A Virtual Office Hours | Bachelors | CS & ISE

    Wed, Apr 15, 2020 @ 09:00 AM - 12:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Career Connections

    Workshops & Infosessions


    These office hours will be conducted virtually. You can view event details and register in advance on Viterbi Career Gateway.

    After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the meeting.

    Between 9 am and 12 pm PST - Log in for office hours with Chick-Fil-A!

    We will be hosting office hours, answering your questions and providing feedback to common interview questions and answers via Zoom from 9 AM - 12 PM on April 15th.We want to help with Viterbi students in computer science and related majors practice your behavior-based interviewing skills. We'll provide you with practice questions and behavior based interview coaching to help prepare you for future interviews. We can also use the time to give general career advice and information about opportunities with Chick-fil-A, Inc.

    Details:
    What majors are you targeting?
    Computer Science. Computer Science + Computer Engineering, CS+BA
    What class level are you interested in?
    Undergraduates, freshman and sophomores.
    Can you offer Visa sponsorship for international students?
    No
    What type of internships do you have?
    We have 70 internships and half of them are in Computer Science!

    Location: Virtual

    Audiences: Undergrad

    Posted By: RTH 218 Viterbi Career Connections

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  • Computer Science General Faculty Meeting

    Wed, Apr 15, 2020 @ 12:00 PM - 02:00 PM

    Computer Science

    Receptions & Special Events


    Bi-Weekly regular faculty meeting for invited full-time Computer Science faculty only. Event details emailed directly to attendees.

    Location: Ronald Tutor Hall of Engineering (RTH) - 526

    Audiences: Invited Faculty Only

    Posted By: Assistant to CS chair

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  • Seminar will be exclusively online (no in-room presentation) - CS Colloquium: Hoda Heidari (Cornell University) - Distributive Justice for Machine Learning: An Interdisciplinary Perspective on Defining, Measuring, and Mitigating Algorithmic Unfairness

    Thu, Apr 16, 2020 @ 11:00 AM - 12:00 PM

    Computer Science

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Hoda Heidari, Cornell Universtiy

    Talk Title: Distributive Justice for Machine Learning: An Interdisciplinary Perspective on Defining, Measuring, and Mitigating Algorithmic Unfairness

    Series: CS Colloquium

    Abstract: Automated decision-making tools are increasingly in charge of making high-stakes decisions for people-”in areas such as education, credit lending, criminal justice, and beyond. These tools can exhibit and exacerbate certain undesirable biases and disparately harm already disadvantaged and marginalized groups and individuals. In this talk, I will illustrate how we can bring together tools and methods from computer science, economics, and political philosophy to define, measure, and mitigate algorithmic unfairness in a principled manner. In particular, I will address two key questions:

    - Given the appropriate notion of harm/benefit, how should we measure and bound unfairness? Existing notions of fairness focus on defining conditions of fairness, but they do not offer a proper measure of unfairness. In practice, however, designers often need to select the least unfair model among a feasible set of unfair alternatives. I present (income) inequality indices from economics as a unifying framework for measuring unfairness--both at the individual- and group-level. I propose the use of cardinal social welfare functions as an alternative measure of fairness behind a veil of ignorance and a computationally tractable method for bounding inequality.

    - Given a specific decision-making context, how should we define fairness as the equality of some notion of harm/benefit across socially salient groups? First, I will offer a framework to think about this question normatively. I map the recently proposed notions of group-fairness to models of equality of opportunity. This mapping provides a unifying framework for understanding these notions, and importantly, allows us to spell out the moral assumptions underlying each one of them. Second, I give a descriptive answer to the question of "fairness as equality of what?". I mention a series of adaptive human-subject experiments we recently conducted to understand which existing notion best captures laypeople's perception of fairness.

    This lecture satisfies requirements for CSCI 591: Research Colloquium

    Biography: Hoda Heidari is currently a Postdoctoral Associate at the Department of Computer Science at Cornell University, where she collaborates with Professors Jon Kleinberg, Karen Levy, and Solon Barocas through the AIPP (Artificial Intelligence, Policy, and Practice) initiative. Hoda's research is broadly concerned with the societal aspects of Artificial Intelligence, and in particular, the issues of unfairness and discrimination for Machine Learning. She utilizes tools and methods from Computer Science (Algorithms, AI, and ML) and Social Sciences (Economics and Political Philosophy) to quantify and mitigate the inequalities that arise when socially consequential decisions are automated.

    Host: Aleksandra Korolova and Bistra Dilkina

    Location: Seminar will be exclusively online (no in-room presentation)

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Assistant to CS chair

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  • Astani Civil and Environmental Engineering Seminar

    Thu, Apr 16, 2020 @ 02:00 PM - 03:00 PM

    Sonny Astani Department of Civil and Environmental Engineering

    Conferences, Lectures, & Seminars


    Speaker: Dr. Oscar Lopez, University of Illinois, Urbana Champaign

    Talk Title: TBA

    Abstract: TBA

    Host: Dr. Qiming Wang

    Location: Kaprielian Hall (KAP) - 209

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Evangeline Reyes

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  • Undergraduate Admission Virtual Information Session

    Thu, Apr 16, 2020 @ 02:00 PM - 03:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Undergraduate Admission

    Workshops & Infosessions


    Our virtual information session is a live presentation from a USC Viterbi admission counselor designed for prospective first-year students and their family members to learn more about the USC Viterbi undergraduate experience.Our session will cover an overview of our undergraduate engineering programs, the application process, and more on student life.Guests will be able to ask questions and engage in further discussion toward the end of the session.

    Please register here!

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Viterbi Admission

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  • BAE Systems Virtual Trojan Talk

    Thu, Apr 16, 2020 @ 05:30 PM - 07:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Career Connections

    Workshops & Infosessions


    This Trojan Talk will be conducted virtually. View event details and register on Viterbi Career Gateway.

    After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the Trojan Talk.

    In this virtual company Trojan Talk, Brian Cortes, Senior Principal Systems Engineer at BAE Systems will be presenting on the engineering capabilities available throughout the country. Students will have the opportunity to ask questions about our company and opportunities, and learn more about what it would be like to work for BAE.

    Although the Collegiate Connections presentation will mainly target opportunities for undergraduates, we encourage masters students to also attend.

    Majors recruiting for: Electrical, Mechanical, Computer Science, Software

    About BAE Systems - Electronic Systems
    BAE Systems Electronic Systems is the global innovator behind game-changing defense and commercial electronics. Exploiting every electron, we push the limits of what is possible, giving our customers the edge and our employees opportunities to change the world. Our products and capabilities can be found everywhere "from the depths of the ocean to the far reaches of space. At our core are more than 14,000 highly talented Electronic Systems employees with the brightest minds in the industry, we make an impact" for our customers and the communities we serve.

    Location: Virtual

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: RTH 218 Viterbi Career Connections

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  • Grammar Tutoring

    Fri, Apr 17, 2020 @ 10:00 AM - 12:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Student Affairs

    Workshops & Infosessions


    INDIVIDUAL GRAMMAR TUTORIALS
    Need help refining your grammar skills in your academic and professional writing? Meet one-on-one with professors from the Engineering Writing Program, work together on your grammar skills, and take your writing to the next level! ALL VITERBI UNDERGRADUATE AND GRADUATE STUDENTS WELCOME!

    Sign up here: http://bit.ly/grammaratUSC

    All sessions will be via Zoom.

    Questions? Contact helenhch@usc.edu

    Location: ZOOM

    Audiences: Graduate and Undergraduate Students

    Posted By: Helen Choi

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  • Cisco Multi-Cultural Career Day

    Fri, Apr 17, 2020 @ 10:00 AM - 01:00 PM

    Viterbi School of Engineering Career Connections

    Workshops & Infosessions


    Do you want to learn about Cisco's culture and why employees love where they work? Are you looking to virtually connect with recent university hires and students from local Universities? Be sure to apply to attend Cisco's Multi-Cultural Career Day on April 17th, 2020. For those students that have already applied, we will be getting back to you shortly!

    How to Apply:

    Please complete the application here before Wednesday, April 1st. Confirmed attendees will be notified by Friday, April 3rd. Once we have secured your spot, you will receive a confirmation email with detailed instructions and logistics. Attendees, please plan to join our session via WebEx. A calendar invite will be provided with the WebEx download information. For any questions, please feel free to reach out to Lauren Grimaldo at lgrimald@cisco.com. We hope to see you there!

    This is an external event, so it not managed by Viterbi Career Connections Office.

    Location: Virtual

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: RTH 218 Viterbi Career Connections

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  • WEBINAR SERIES: Digital Technologies for COVID-19

    Fri, Apr 17, 2020 @ 11:00 AM - 12:00 PM

    Computer Science, USC Viterbi School of Engineering

    Receptions & Special Events


    The first webinar will feature a double-header of talks by two researchers from USC Viterbi’s Information Sciences Institute: Emilio Ferrara and Kristina Lerman. Their talks will cover tracking COVID-19 on social media, and the network science behind the spread of COVID-19. Please find abstracts for these talks and the speaker bios below:

    Talk 1: Charting COVID-19 Chatter on Social Media, by Emilio Ferrara

    Abstract: Social Networks have dramatically changed the way we experience the world. Information access and broadcasting have been revolutionized. The Internet, the Web, and online platforms bring us together: our society is experiencing the effects, both positive and negative, of ubiquitous and unparalleled connectivity. In this talk, I will overview the implications of COVID-19 on online platforms for our society, democracy, and public health. Our preliminary work illustrates our data collection, detection of malicious actors, etc.. I'll also overview how conspiracy theories about vaccines, epidemic outbreaks, and other health-related rumors can have adverse effects and contribute toward public health crises. I'll conclude by discussing the tools we developed to understand and combat online misinformation, detect bots and trolls, and characterize their activity, behavior, and strategies, suggesting how they are changing the way researchers and the public study communication networks in the era of automation and artificial intelligence.

    Bio: Dr. Emilio Ferrara from USC Viterbi is Research Assistant Professor of Computer Science, Research Team Leader at the Information Sciences Institute, and Associate Director of Data Science Master and Undergraduate programs. His research focus has been at the intersection between developing theory and methods for network analysis and applying them to study socio-technical systems and information networks. He is concerned with understanding the implications of technology and communication networks on human behavior, and their effects on society at large. His work spans from studying the Web and social networks, to collaboration systems and academic networks, from team science to online crowds. Ferrara has published over 130 articles on social networks, machine learning, and network science appeared in venues like the Proceeding of the National Academy of Sciences, and Communications of the ACM. Ferrara received accolades including the 2016 DARPA Young Faculty Award, the 2016 Complex Systems Society Junior Scientific Award, the 2018 DARPA Director's Fellowship, and the 2019 USC Viterbi Research Award. His research is supported by DARPA, IARPA, Air Force, and Office of Naval Research.


    Talk 2: The Network Science of COVID-19, by Kristina Lerman
     
    Abstract: The COVID-19 pandemic is a social emergency, as much as a medical one. The novel virus that causes the disease is transmitted through social interactions, when individuals come in physical proximity to an infected individual, and since it can linger on surfaces for days, it can also be transmitted through shared public spaces. Halting the spread of the virus requires behavioral interventions that rapidly change how people interact and use shared spaces, as well as monitoring compliance–-in real-time–-and effectiveness of these behavioral interventions.  An additional challenge is an accurate surveillance with incomplete data, and how to quantify policy implications of limited observation.

    Social distancing has become a near-universal intervention to mitigate the spread of COVID-19. Social distancing measures implemented by various states and municipalities include school and business closures and prohibitions on large gatherings. However, the limit on crowds size has varied, ranging from 250 to 2. Does a safe crowd size exist for limiting the spread of the disease? We are creating social networks from mobility data at various levels of granularity. Our results suggest that the many interactions people have maintain the connectivity of the contact network, allowing infections to spread widely.

    Bio: Kristina Lerman is a Principal Scientist at the University of Southern California Information Sciences Institute and holds a joint appointment as a Research Associate Professor in the USC Computer Science Department. Trained as a physicist, she now applies network analysis and machine learning to problems in computational social science, including crowdsourcing, social network and social media analysis.  Her recent work on modeling and understanding cognitive biases in social networks has been covered by the Washington Post, Wall Street Journal, and MIT Tech Review.  

    Co-hosted by: 
    Craig Knoblock, Executive Director, USC Information Sciences Institute
    Bhaskar Krishnamachari, Director, USC Viterbi Center for CPS and IoT

    WebCast Link: https://usc.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_SnVYd9ONQgyYeLWiI8qtMA

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Bhaskar Krishnamachari

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  • WEBINAR SERIES: Digital Technologies for COVID-19

    Fri, Apr 17, 2020 @ 11:00 AM - 12:00 PM

    Information Sciences Institute

    University Calendar


    The first webinar will feature a double-header of talks by two researchers from USC Viterbi's Information Sciences Institute: Emilio Ferrara and Kristina Lerman. Their talks will cover tracking COVID-19 on social media, and the network science behind the spread of COVID-19. Please find abstracts for these talks and the speaker bios below:

    Talk 1: Charting COVID-19 Chatter on Social Media, by Emilio Ferrara

    Abstract: Social Networks have dramatically changed the way we experience the world. Information access and broadcasting have been revolutionized. The Internet, the Web, and online platforms bring us together: our society is experiencing the effects, both positive and negative, of ubiquitous and unparalleled connectivity. In this talk, I will overview the implications of COVID-19 on online platforms for our society, democracy, and public health. Our preliminary work illustrates our data collection, detection of malicious actors, etc.. I'll also overview how conspiracy theories about vaccines, epidemic outbreaks, and other health-related rumors can have adverse effects and contribute toward public health crises. I'll conclude by discussing the tools we developed to understand and combat online misinformation, detect bots and trolls, and characterize their activity, behavior, and strategies, suggesting how they are changing the way researchers and the public study communication networks in the era of automation and artificial intelligence.

    Bio: Dr. Emilio Ferrara from USC Viterbi is Research Assistant Professor of Computer Science, Research Team Leader at the Information Sciences Institute, and Associate Director of Data Science Master and Undergraduate programs. His research focus has been at the intersection between developing theory and methods for network analysis and applying them to study socio-technical systems and information networks. He is concerned with understanding the implications of technology and communication networks on human behavior, and their effects on society at large. His work spans from studying the Web and social networks, to collaboration systems and academic networks, from team science to online crowds. Ferrara has published over 130 articles on social networks, machine learning, and network science appeared in venues like the Proceeding of the National Academy of Sciences, and Communications of the ACM. Ferrara received accolades including the 2016 DARPA Young Faculty Award, the 2016 Complex Systems Society Junior Scientific Award, the 2018 DARPA Director's Fellowship, and the 2019 USC Viterbi Research Award. His research is supported by DARPA, IARPA, Air Force, and Office of Naval Research.

    Talk 2: The Network Science of COVID-19, by Kristina Lerman

    Abstract: The COVID-19 pandemic is a social emergency, as much as a medical one. The novel virus that causes the disease is transmitted through social interactions, when individuals come in physical proximity to an infected individual, and since it can linger on surfaces for days, it can also be transmitted through shared public spaces. Halting the spread of the virus requires behavioral interventions that rapidly change how people interact and use shared spaces, as well as monitoring compliance---in real-time---and effectiveness of these behavioral interventions. An additional challenge is an accurate surveillance with incomplete data, and how to quantify policy implications of limited observation.

    Social distancing has become a near-universal intervention to mitigate the spread of COVID-19. Social distancing measures implemented by various states and municipalities include school and business closures and prohibitions on large gatherings. However, the limit on crowds size has varied, ranging from 250 to 2. Does a safe crowd size exist for limiting the spread of the disease? We are creating social networks from mobility data at various levels of granularity. Our results suggest that the many interactions people have maintain the connectivity of the contact network, allowing infections to spread widely.

    Bio: Kristina Lerman is a Principal Scientist at the University of Southern California Information Sciences Institute and holds a joint appointment as a Research Associate Professor in the USC Computer Science Department. Trained as a physicist, she now applies network analysis and machine learning to problems in computational social science, including crowdsourcing, social network and social media analysis. Her recent work on modeling and understanding cognitive biases in social networks has been covered by the Washington Post, Wall Street Journal, and MIT Tech Review.

    Co-hosted by:
    Craig Knoblock, Executive Director, USC Information Sciences Institute
    Bhaskar Krishnamachari, Director, USC Viterbi Center for CPS and IoT

    WebCast Link: https://usc.zoom.us/webinar/register/WN_SnVYd9ONQgyYeLWiI8qtMA

    Audiences: Everyone Is Invited

    Posted By: Craig Knoblock

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  • Repeating EventECE PhD Zoom Party

    Fri, Apr 17, 2020 @ 03:30 PM - 04:30 PM

    Ming Hsieh Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering

    Student Activity


    Tune in EVERY FRIDAY AT 3:30pm to meet and catch up with fellow PhDs for different games every week with prizes! All students receive login instructions in a separate email.

    Audiences: All ECE PhD Students

    View All Dates

    Posted By: Cathy Huang

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