SFI Maya Working Group meets for fifth time to produce a second book.
SFI's free online course, Introduction to Dynamical Systems and Chaos with College of the Atlantic professor David Feldman, begins September 4. Topics to be covered include: phase space, bifurcations, chaos, the butterfly effect, strange attractors, and pattern formation.
Farley Ziegler, Tim Jenison, and SFI Professor Jessica Flack presented an SFI Community Lecture on painting and optics in the 17th Century and a screening of Tim's Vermeer at The Lensic Performing Arts Center on August 1.
When a highly-networked research institute joins forces with a vast web of citation data, new insights are bound to emerge.
The Santa Fe Institute is launching an InterPlanetary Project — the first project of its kind to combine celebration with experimentation, and conversation with analysis.
BlueMountain Capital Management names Chair of SFI Board of Trustees Michael Mauboussin first Director of Research
Michael Mauboussin, Chair of SFI's Board of Trustees and a highly-regarded research analyst known for his expertise in corporate valuation, investment process, market inefficiencies, and behavioral economics, will join the firm BlueMountain Capital Management, LLC (“BlueMountain”) in the newly created position Director of Research.
The Wall Street Journal announces SFI Chair Emeritus Bill Miller the winner of its quarterly contest for best-performing U.S. stock fund over a 12-month period.
Actors presented select scenes from Marin Gazzaniga’s play exploring deeply held assumptions about religion and belief at The Lensic Performing Arts Center on May 9.
Michael Kearns presented an SFI Community Lecture on machine learning and social norms at The Lensic Performing Arts Center on April 4. Watch his talk here.
During a January 24 talk in Santa Fe, neurobiologist Christof Koch presented a theory about which brains can experience consciousness and which cannot. Watch his talk here.
An SFI working group re-frames "cyber security-as-usual."
Working Group explores the suspiciously simple computer science question: Does P = NP?