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IDD Seminar List

for period 19 August to 13 September 2013

Monday 19 August
09:30-10:00 Mollison, D (Heriot-Watt University)
  Setting the scene Sem 1
10:00-10:30 Isham, V (University College London)
  Stochastic methods: past, present and future. Part I Sem 1
10:30-11:00 Trapman, P (Stockholm University)
  Stochastic Methods - past, present and future Sem 1
11:30-12:00 Roberts, M (Massey University)
  Deterministic models: twenty years on. I. Spatially homogeneous models Sem 1
12:00-12:30 Pellis, L (Imperial College London)
  Deterministic models: twenty years on. II. Spatially inhomogeneous models Sem 1
13:30-14:00 Longini, I (University of Florida)
  Mathematical Models for the Control of Infectious Diseases With Vaccines Sem 1
14:00-14:30 Cauchemez, S (Imperial College London)
  Twenty years of statistical methods for the study of infectious diseases Sem 1
14:30-15:00 Grenfell, B (Princeton University)
  Linking models and data: Sense and Susceptibility Sem 1
15:00-15:30 Metcalf, J (University of Oxford)
  Linking models and data for infectious disease dynamics: rubella as a case-study Sem 1
16:00-17:00 Wood, J, Gog, J (University of Cambridge)
  The evolution of pathogen evolution Sem 1
17:00-18:00 Klinkenberg, D, de Jong, M (Universiteit Utrecht/Wageningen University)
  Veterinary epidemiology: where mathematical modellers , biologists, animal scientists, and veterinarians (should) meet Sem 1
Tuesday 20 August
09:00-09:30 House, T (University of Warwick)
  Epidemics and population structure: One step forward, and two steps back Sem 1
09:30-10:00 Morris, M (University of Washington)
  Exponential Family Random Graph Models: A data-driven bridge between networks and epidemics Sem 1
10:00-10:30 Dye, C (World Health Organization)
  Infectious diseases in the changing landscape of public health Sem 1
10:30-11:00 Arinaminpathy, N (Princeton University)
  Dollars and disease: developing new perspectives for public health Sem 1
11:30-12:00 Dobson, A (Princeton University)
  Multi-host, multi-parasite dynamics Sem 1
12:00-12:30 Pulliam, J (University of Florida)
  Embracing the complexities of scale and diversity in disease ecology Sem 1
14:00-14:30 O'Neill, P (University of Nottingham)
  Data and Statistics: New methods and future challenges Sem 1
14:30-15:00 Bjornstad, O (Pennsylvania State University)
  Some challenges to make current data-driven (‘statistical’) models even more relevant to public health Sem 1
15:00-15:30 Bogich, T (Princeton University)
  Inference pipelines for nonlinear time series analysis applied to an emerging childhood infection Sem 1
16:00-16:30 Ball, F (Stockholm University)
  Stochastic epidemic modelling and analysis: current perspective and future challenges Sem 1
16:30-17:00 Britton, T (Stockholm University)
  Stochastic epidemic modelling and analysis: current perspective and future challenges Sem 1
Wednesday 21 August
09:00-09:30 Drake, J (University of Georgia)
  Early warning signals of critical transitions in infectious disease dynamics Sem 1
09:30-10:00 Halloran, B (Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Centre)
  Design and Analysis of Vaccine Trials Sem 1
10:00-10:30 Woolhouse, M (University of Edinburgh)
  Theory and practice of infectious disease surveillance Sem 1
11:00-11:30 Lloyd, A (North Carolina State University)
  Quantifying Uncertainty in Model Predictions Sem 1
11:30-12:00 Viboud, C (National Institutes of Health)
  Inference of epidemiological dynamics using sequence data: application to influenza Sem 1
12:00-12:30 de Angelis, D (University of Cambridge)
  Multiple Data Sources, Missing and Biased Data Sem 1
18:00-19:00 Korner, T (University of Cambridge)
  Special Lecture at Cambridge Union Society: The Mathematics of Smallpox
Thursday 22 August
09:00-09:30 Diekmann, O (Universiteit Utrecht)
  On the Formulation of Deterministic Epidemic Models Sem 1
09:30-10:00 Heesterbeek, H (Universiteit Utrecht)
  Modelling infectious agents in food webs Sem 1
10:30-11:00 Eames, K (LSHTM)
  Network measurement: past and future Sem 1
11:00-11:30 Keeling, M (University of Warwick)
  Future of network modelling Sem 1
11:30-12:00 Bansal, S (Georgetown University)
  Network structure consequences and control: past and future Sem 1
13:30-14:00 Bedford, T (University of Edinburgh)
  What can we learn from viral phylogenies? Sem 1
14:00-14:30 Pybus, O
  The Evolution & Adaptation of Influenza A Viruses in Swine Sem 1
14:30-15:00 Lloyd-Smith, J (UCLA)
  Whither disease ecology? Old problems and new solutions in a complex world Sem 1
15:00-15:30 Hudson, P (Pennsylvania State University)
  Whither disease ecology? Old problems and new solutions Sem 1
16:00-16:30 Bonhoeffer, S (ETH Zürich)
  Recovering transmission structure and dynamics from viral sequence data Sem 1
16:30-17:00 Gupta, S (University of Oxford)
  The role of multi-locus models in understanding within-host population dynamics Sem 1
Friday 23 August
09:00-09:30 Williams, B (SACEMA)
  Ending AIDS: Past, Present and Yet to Come Sem 1
09:30-10:00 Ghani, A (Imperial College London)
  Models for Malaria Control and Elimination Sem 1
10:00-10:30 Klepac, P (University of Cambridge)
  International agreements for optimal disease control Sem 1
11:00-11:30 Edmunds, J (LSHTM)
  Decision Making for Prevention/Control Under Economic Constraints Sem 1
11:30-12:30 Anderson, R (Imperial College London)
  Recent progress in mathematical epidemiology and some future needs Sem 1
Tuesday 27 August
17:00-18:00 Mclean, A (University of Oxford)
  HIV immuno-epidemiology - transmitted vs. de novo immune escape variants Sem 1
Friday 30 August
16:00-17:00 Lessler, J, Riley, S (Johns Hopkins University and Imperial College London)
  Fluscape Sem 1
Monday 02 September
16:00-17:00 Funk, S (Princeton University)
  Untangling human and animal transmission cycles of sleeping sickness Sem 2
Tuesday 03 September
16:00-17:00 Hollingsworth, D (University of Warwick)
  Constrained interventions in outbreak models - balancing conflicting policy objectives Sem 2
Wednesday 04 September
18:00-19:00 Donnelly, C (Imperial College London)
  Bovine TB and Badgers - the science behind the controversy Sem 1
Thursday 05 September
16:00-17:00 Andreasen, V (Roskilde University)
  Mathematical models of the evolution and epidemiology of drifting influenza Sem 2
Friday 06 September
16:00-17:00 Scalia-Tomba, G (Università degli Studi di Roma Tor Vergata)
  The process of re-exposure to an infectious agent Sem 2
Monday 09 September
10:30-11:30 Frost, S (University of Cambridge)
  Phylogenetics 101, or how to get a time-stamped phylogeny: a tutorial Sem 1
16:00-17:00 Frost, S (University of Cambridge)
  Integrating viral epidemiology and evolution Sem 1
Tuesday 10 September
12:00-13:00 Brooks Pollock, E, Conlan, A, McKinley, TJ
  Cattle/Badger TB Sem 1
Wednesday 11 September
10:30-11:30 Muscat, M (WHO European Region)
  The elimination of measles and rubella in the WHO European Region - Where are we? Sem 1
16:00-17:00 Pellis, L (Imperial College London)
  Is HIV short-sighted? Insights from a multistrain nested model Sem 2
Thursday 12 September
10:00-11:00 House, T (University of Warwick)
  Temporal epidemic dynamics in the presence of contact network structure Sem 1
Other Seminars
Seminars in the University
National and International Scientific Research Meetings

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