The workshops marked with an * below are still accepting applications. Successful applicants receive funding for travel and accommodations.

Open-source cyberinfrastructure supporting mathematics research.
December 4-8, 2023

Arithmetic intersection theory on Shimura varieties.
January 8-12, 2024

Analytic, arithmetic, and geometric aspects of automorphic forms.
January 29-February 2, 2024

Riemann-Hilbert problems, Toeplitz matrices, and applications.
March 4-8, 2024

Degree d points on algebraic surfaces.
March 18-22, 2024

Higher-dimensional contact topology.
April 15-19, 2024

*Post-quantum group-based cryptography.
April 29-May 3, 2024

*High-dimensional phenomena in discrete analysis.
May 13-17, 2024

*Groups of dynamical origin.
June 3-7, 2024

*Symmetry-breaking of optimal shapes.
June 17-21, 2024

*Formalising algebraic geometry.
June 24-28, 2024

*Scissors congruences, algebraic K-theory and Steinberg modules.
July 8-12, 2024

*Graph Theory: structural properties, labelings, and connections to applications.
July 22-26, 2024

*PDE methods in complex geometry.
August 26-30, 2024

Along with 13 other mathematics organizations AIM has become a partner in the Joint Mathematics Meetings beginning with the recent JMM in Boston, January 4-7, 2023.

AIM’s partnership with the JMM will primarily highlight three initiatives: the Alexanderson Award and Lecture, the Math Circle Network, and the Open Textbook Initiative.

More detail is available in the AMS News.

Held at the Heilbronn Institute, University of Bristol, in the summer of 2018, this was the fourth in a series of meetings devoted to progress on the Riemann Hypothesis. Read more…

Established in 1994 by businessman and math enthusiast John Fry, the American Institute of Mathematics is now located in Pasadena, California, on the Caltech campus. Originally located in Palo Alto, AIM moved to San Jose in 2015 and then to Pasadena in 2023.

AIM's mission is to advance mathematical knowledge through collaboration, to broaden participation in the mathematical endeavor, and to increase awareness of the contributions of the mathematical sciences to society.

Since 2002 AIM has been part of the Mathematical Sciences Institutes program in the Division of Mathematical Sciences of the National Science Foundation.

Read more...