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February 8, 2018


Thursday, February 08, 2018

SOURCE Tri-School Household Cleaning Supply Drive: Mon, Feb 5th - Fri, Feb 16th (Multi-Day Event)
All Day

East Baltimore

Some families go without the basic essentials. Items such as cleaning supplies can make a difference. Donate to the SOURCE Tri-School Household Cleaning Supplies Drive! SOURCE is accepting new and unopened cleaning supplies for Baltimore families in need. Items will be donated and distributed to families through our community-based partner organizations. Collection boxes will be located in JHSPH Student Lounge and Student Affairs (E1002), SON Lobby and SOM Armstrong Building Lobby. Items can also be dropped off at SOURCE – 615 N. Wolfe St., W1600. Co-Sponsors include: JHSPH Public Health Film Society, SON Student Nurses Association and SOM SNMA.
Biostatistics Help: Faculty, Staff, Pre-MD and Post-Doc Walk-In Clinic
11:00 AM - 12:00 PM

Biostatistics consulting is available to all Johns Hopkins University faculty, staff, pre-MDs and post-docs conducting clinical and translational research. 11:00 AM – 12:00 PM Wolfe Street Building Room: E3142
Jeff Manning "Taylor-Wiles-Kisin patching and mod l multiplicities in Shimura curves. "
3:00 PM - 4:00 PM


Speaker: Jeff Manning, (U. Chicago Abstract: In the early 1990s Ribet observed that the classical mod l multiplicity one results for modular curves, which are a consequence of the q-expansion principle, fail to generalize to Shimura curves. Specifically he found examples of Galois representations which occur with multiplicity 2 in the mod l cohomology of a Shimura curve with discriminant pq and level 1. I will describe a new approach to proving multiplicity statements for Shimura curves, using the Taylor-Wiles-Kisin patching method (which was shown by Diamond to give an alternate proof of multiplicity one in certain cases), as well as specific computations of local Galois deformation rings done by Shotton. This allows us to re-interpret and generalize Ribet's result. I will prove a mod l "multiplicity 2^k" statement in the minimal level case, where k is a number depending only on local Galois theoretic data. Time permitting I will also describe joint work (in progress) with Jack Shotton, in which we use these techniques to prove new cases of Ihara's Lemma for Shimura curves, which are not covered by the work of Diamond and Taylor.
Cognitive Science Department Colloquium on Scheduled Thursdays. See details for dates.
3:45 PM - 5:00 PM


Cognitive Science Department Colloquium Presentation on Scheduled Thursdays. Please see for schedule and full details.
Seminars in Research in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology
4:00 PM - 5:00 PM

Bloomberg School of Public Health

Seminars in Research in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology


Myron F. Goodman, Ph.D
"Better Living with Hyper-Mutation "
University of Southern California, Biological Sciences and Chemistry, Head Molecular & Computational Biology

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