Week of Mar 19-25, 2017

Tuesday 21 March

Biology Research Seminar: Carbon-water interactions of ecosystems, climate, and energy supply

Time: 12:30 pm to 1:30 pm

Contact: Mona Wolfe · rkwolfe@loyno.edu · 865-2288

Location: Monroe Hall Room 610

Join us for a presentation given by Rob Jackson, Ph. D., Stanford Woods Institute for the Environment, Stanford, CA. This event is co-sponsored by the Biology Department and the Environment Program. 

The Envrionmental Footprint of Hydraulic Fracturing

Time: 7 pm to 8:30 pm

Contact: Mona Wolfe · rkwolfe@loyno.edu · 504-865-2288

Location: Nunemaker Auditorium, 3rd Floor, Monroe Hall

Join us for a presentation given by Rob Jackson, Ph.D., Senior Fellow, Stanford Woods Institute, a Michelle and Kevin Douglas Provostial Professor, and Senior Fellow at the Precourt Institute for Energy.

We welcome you to join us for a reception that will precede the event from 6:15-7:00 p.m. in the lobby of Nunemaker Auditorium. The event is sponsored by The Professor Walter G. Moore Endowed Fund in Ecology, the Biology Department, and the Environment Program.

It is open and free to the public and includes free parking in the West Road Garage from 5:30-9:00 p.m.

Kirkmichael, Castle Craig and the Urquhart Clan of the Black Isle, Scotland

Time: 7 pm to 9 pm

Contact: Connie Rodriguez · rodrigue@loyno.edu · 504.865.2287

Location: The Christopher Room, 6254 Vicksburg Street, New Orleans, LA

The Caledonian Society of New Orleans invites you to a lecture by Dr. Connie Rodriguez, chair of the Classical Studies department and president of the New Orleans Society of the Archaeological Institute of America. Her topic will be "Kirkmichael, Castle Craig and the Urquhart Clan of the Black Isle, Scotland."

Wednesday 22 March

Philosophy Club Meeting

Time: 4:30 pm to 6 pm

Contact: Crystal Ramey · cdramey@loyno.edu

Location: Bobet Hall 212

The Philosophy Invites you to a discussion about politics in America through review of Achieving Our Country: Leftist Thought in Twentieth-Century America by Richard Rorty – Chapter 2 Discussion

FREE PIZZA!

Contact cdramey@loyno.edu for your PDF copy of the reading materials.

Thursday 23 March

Environmental Roundtable: Mapping Matters: Use of GIS Tools for Environmental Problem Solving

Time: 12:30 pm to 1:30 pm

Contact: Kimberly Kahn · kjkahn@loyno.edu · 504-865-2599

Location: Monroe Hall 152

Environmental Roundtables are facilitated discussions of important environmental issues, hosted by the Loyola University Environment Program. Facilitators include Environment Program Students, Faculty and guest hosts.

Dr. Joon Heo, Research Fellow at the University of Michigan, will be giving a presentation on “Mapping Matters: Use of GIS Tools for Environmental Problem Solving.”

The use of Geographical Information System (GIS) applications are arguably the most important tools we have today to summarize, analyze, and visualize geographic data, or data that occurs over space and time.  In fact, any sets of data (from physical features of our world to patterns of biodiversity, to social/political/ cultural information for the people who live or move about our planet can be mapped. In a world full of big, publicly available datasets, as well as new ones that anyone can generate with GPS coordinates, GIS methods are tools to describe and solve all manner of environmental, social, political, scientific challenges and problem-solving.

Find more information on our website: http://cas.loyno.edu/environment/environmental-roundtable

Dr. Joon Heo Presenting "Mapping Matters: Use of GIS Tools for Environmental Problem Solving"

Time: 12:30 pm to 1:45 pm

Contact: Kimberly · kjkahn@loyno.edu · 5048652599

Location: Monroe Hall Room 152

Dr. Joon Heo, Research Fellow at the University of Michigan, will be giving a presentation on “Mapping Matters: Use of GIS Tools for Environmental Problem Solving.”

The use of Geographical Information System (GIS) applications are arguably the most important tools we have today to summarize, analyze, and visualize geographic data, or data that occurs over space and time.  In fact, any sets of data (from physical features of our world to patterns of biodiversity, to social/political/ cultural information for the people who live or move about our planet can be mapped. In a world full of big, publicly available datasets, as well as new ones that anyone can generate with GPS coordinates, GIS methods are tools to describe and solve all manner of environmental, social, political, scientific challenges and problem-solving.
 

 

 

Frenchothon 2017

Time: 5 pm to 6 pm

Contact: Dr. Jean Brager · jxbrager@loyno.edu · 865-3844

Location: Bobet 214

                                      FRENCHOTHON 2017!

Answer Trivia Questions about France and Louisiana--

     and WIN Prizes!

Sponsored by:

The Department of Languages and Cultures

Les Tricolores French Club

Francophilia Foundation

Peter Singer: The Why and How of Effective Altruism

Time: 7 pm to 9 pm

Contact: Crystal Ramey · cdramey@loyno.edu

Location: Multimedia Room 2, Monroe Library

In 2013, Peter Singer gave a TED talk about a movement towards effective altruism. In 2011, UNICEF reported 6.9 million children under five died from preventable, poverty related diseases. 

Come join Phi Sigma Tau for viewing of Peter Singer's TED talk and discussion.

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