Calendar of Events
Neurology/Neurosurgery/Neuroradiology Grand Rounds
Every Friday at 8:00am in the HSC Level 3 Hall 6;
All students attend our regularly scheduled research seminars sponsored by participating departments and centers, such as the Department of Neurobiology and Behavior and the Center for Brain and Spinal Cord Research, at which prominent neuroscientists, usually from outside the Program, present their work. Students host the seminars and have an opportunity to meet with speakers during lunch. Unless otherwise noted, all seminars are at noon in Life Sciences 038.
The schedule of speakers is located here.
PSYCHIATRY GRAND ROUNDS
The Department of Psychiatry offers grand rounds to students, faculty and visitors from September through June. Distinguished speakers from a variety of disciplines present on current research and clinical activities. Unless otherwise noted, grand rounds are held on Tuesday in the Atkins Learning Center on Level 4 of the Health Sciences Center from 4:30 to 5:30 pm. All are welcome to attend. The schedule of speakers and topics is located here.
UPCOMING SPECIAL SEMINARS:
NEUROSCIENCE VIDEOCONFERENCE | MARCH 19-20, 2014
Let's Talk Science. Let's Talk Medicine.
Click here to register.
Videoconference Speakers include:
AUTISM: EMERGING CONCEPTS
You are invited to: "An Attempt at Redefining Autism for the Biological Sciences: Implications and Translational Opportunities - A lecture by Ami Klin" MORE »
Please join us for "An Attempt at Redefining Autism for the Biological Sciences: Implications and Translational Opportunities - A lecture by Dr. Ami Klin", a free event for the scientific community - graduate level and higher - at the Simons Foundation, located on 21st Street in Manhattan. At a reception immediately following the talk, guests will have the opportunity to meet the speaker and mingle with colleagues. Limited seating is available on a first-come, first-served basis. We encourage you to obtain tickets online now through
Wednesday, March 26, 2014
Perceiving and Deciding: From Single Neurons to Population Dynamics
William Newsome, PhD