The Economics Program at the Santa Fe Institute presents a

Graduate Workshop In Computational Economics

June 19-July 2, 1995, Santa Fe, NM

The Economics Program at the Santa Fe Institute is pleased to announce the first Graduate Workshop in Computational Economics. The workshop will bring together a group of advanced graduate students and a small faculty for an intensive two week study of computational economics. The workshop will consist of lectures by faculty, special topic seminars by members of the Santa Fe Institute, and presentations of work in progress by graduate student participants. The primary goal of the summer workshop is to assist graduate students pursuing research agendas which include a computational component. A significant portion of the workshop will be devoted to analyzing and improving research being conducted by the graduate student participants.

Participation at the workshop will be limited to twelve graduate students. Travel, accommodations, and living expenses for the students will be covered by the Economics Program at the Santa Fe Institute. Applicants should have completed a minimum of two years of graduate study in economics and be actively pursuing research in computational economics. Interested students should submit a recent curriculum vitae, at least one letter of recommendation, two references, and a one page outline of a current or proposed research project in computational economics. Preference will be given to applicants who best demonstrate the ability to successfully complete research in the area of computational economics.

For more information about the program please contact either of the directors:

John H. Miller
Social and Decision Sciences
Carnegie Mellon University
Pittsburgh, PA 15217
(412) 268-3229

Scott E. Page
California Institute of Technology
Pasadena, CA 91125
(818) 395-4216

Completed applications should be sent to Scott E. Page at the above address.

The deadline for applications is April 15, 1995.

The application deadline for this year has passed. We hope to run a similar school in 1996.

John H. Miller ,