Mar Hicks, PhD, associate professor of History of Technology, Illinois Institute of Technology Humanity + Technology Lectu... "/>
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2020 News Releases

Thursday, November 19, 2020

"Using Computing's Past to Understand Current Tech Crises"

Mar Hicks, PhD, associate professor of History of Technology, Illinois Institute of Technology.
Friday, November 13, 2020

Classical Physics and Somatic Meditation

Join guest speaker Zosia Krusberg, Director of Graduate Student and Senior Lecturer at University of Chicago. Zosia will present "Classical Physics and Somatic Meditation".  The Zoom event will be held on Tuesday, December 1 at 7:00 pm.  All are welcome to attend.
Tuesday, October 20, 2020

Humanity + Technology - "Finding Nature in the Games We Play"

What if starting up a game could offer us as meaningful a natural experience as going outdoors? Games, especially digital ones, are frequently dismissed as frivolous, arcane, or violent, and people tend to picture those who play them as antisocial boys sitting hunched indoors. This lecture contends that games today offer unique and playfully persuasive opportunities not only to engage directly with environmental issues, but also to foster moments of empathy, loss, care, experimentation, and optimism – ways of seeing and dealing with our troubled world anew.
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Thursday, September 3, 2020

Idea Factory: "Radical Inclusion in Tech" by Dr. Marlo Rencher

Please join the College of Arts and Sciences for the first Idea Factory lecture of the 2020-21 year.
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Wednesday, August 26, 2020

Advanced materials the aim of new book on catalyst chemistry edited by Lawrence Tech professor

A Lawrence Technological University chemistry professor is hoping the new book he edited will serve as a catalyst for new and better materials used in everything from pharmaceuticals to fertilizers to pollution remediation.
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Tuesday, August 25, 2020

Search for missing antimatter earns LTU professor a National Science Foundation grant

Where is all the antimatter? Established theories predict our universe should have similar amounts of matter and antimatter. But almost everything we see around us, from here to the edge of the observable universe, is matter. Why?

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