Announcements of Upcoming Meetings

Notice that this list is not meant to be all-inclusive, but concentrates on meetings of potential interest to X-ray, gamma-ray, cosmic-ray, and gravitational astrophysicists. The HEASARC also maintains a list of upcoming high-energy astrophysics summer schools, a list of on-line proceedings of high-energy astrophysics meetings, as well as a list of on-line proceedings of high-energy astrophysics summer schools.

Updates, corrections, and/or suggestions about meetings should be sent to the HEASARC Help Desk.

Other Sources of Information on Upcoming Meetings

List of International Astronomy meetings maintained by the Canadian Astronomy Data Center
Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL) Space Calendar


High Energy Astrophysics meetings

2019 Oct 21 - 22: XMM-Newton 20th Anniversary GSFC Symposium

2019 Oct 21 - 25: IAU Symposium 357: White Dwarfs as probes of fundamental physics and tracers of planetary, stellar, and galactic evolution

2019 Oct 28 - Nov 1: Yamada Conference LXXI: Gamma-ray Bursts in the Gravitational Wave Era 2019

2019 Nov 7 - 8: First Spanish Meeting on Galaxy Clusters

2019 Nov 11 - 13: The New Faces of Black Holes

2019 Dec 3 - 6: The Twenty Years of Chandra Science Symposium

2019 Dec 15 - 20: 30th Texas Symposium on Relativistic Astrophysics

2020 Feb 11 - 13: Celebrating the Legacy of the Spitzer Space Telescope

2020 March 29 - April 3: The 9th Fermi Symposium

2020 April 28 - 30: Panchromatic Transients in the 2020's

2020 June 15 - 19: Extragalactic jets on all scales - launching, propogation, termination

2020 Sep 6 - 12: IWARA2020 - 9th International Workshop on Astronomy and Relativistic Astrophysics


Other Selected Astronomy, Physics and Space Science meetings

2019 November 4 - 8: 4th Symposium of the Committee on Space Research (COSPAR): Small Satellites for Sustainable Science and Development "COSPAR 2019"

2020 January 5 - 9: American Astronomical Society Meeting 235

2020 August 15 - 23: 43rd Scientific Assembly of the Committee on Space Research (COSPAR) and Associated Events "COSPAR 2020"


XMM-Newton 20th Anniversary GSFC Symposium

Meeting Dates: 2019 Oct 21 - 22
Meeting Location: NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, Maryland

The XMM-Newton satellite launched in 1999 and two decades on, this joint ESA-NASA mission continues to produce foundational science. This symposium will celebrate and highlight the US contribution to the mission, its history, and scientific discoveries. This is an opportunity to hear early instrument and science team members share their personal stories and perspectives, and learn about XMM science from today's users.

Invited Speakers include:

  • France Cordova (NSF - keynote speaker)
  • Richard Griffiths (University of Hawaii)
  • Steve Kahn (SLAC)
  • Richard Mushotzky (University of Maryland, College Park)
  • Frits Paerels (Columbia University)
  • Craig Sarazin (University of Virginia)
  • Norbert Schartel (ESA)
  • Niel Brandt (Pennsylvania State University)
  • Laura Brenneman (Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory)
  • Megan Donahue (Michigan State University)
  • Suvi Gezari (University of Maryland, College Park)
  • Eric Gotthelf (Columbia University)
  • Smita Mathur (Ohio State University)
  • Randall Smith (Smithsonian Astrophysical Observatory)
  • Brian Williams (NASA GSFC)
Please register at here. Registration is free but attendance is limited. Your registration will allow us to have an accurate headcount for planning purposes. If you do not already have a GSFC badge, you must register in advance. For more information please visit the conference website or email Kim Weaver at Kimberly.A.Weaver[AT]nasa[DOT]gov.

IAU Symposium 357: White Dwarfs as probes of fundamental physics and tracers of planetary, stellar, and galactic evolution

Meeting Dates: 2019 Oct 21 - 25
Meeting Location: Hilo, Hawaii

The IAU symposium 357: White Dwarfs as Probes of Fundamental Physics and Tracers of Planetary, Stellar, and Galactic Evolution will be held in Hilo on the Big Island of Hawaii from Monday October 21 to Friday October 25, 2019. We will cover a wide range of topics related to white dwarf science.

There are five main themes for this symposium:

  1. White dwarfs in binaries and Type Ia supernovae progenitors
  2. Precision studies of white dwarf structure
  3. Stellar physics and galactic evolution
  4. Fundamental physics from observations of white dwarfs
  5. Dust and gas debris around white dwarfs
For more information please visit the conference website.

Yamada Conference LXXI: Gamma-ray Bursts in the Gravitational Wave Era 2019

Meeting Dates: 2019 Oct 28 - Nov 1
Meeting Location: Yokohama, Japan

The first detection of gravitational waves from a neutron star binary merger, GW 170817, provided us with the clear association between gravitational wave (GW) in-spiral and a gamma-ray burst (GRB) events. New GW data from detectors such as LIGO, Virgo and KAGRA will be coming on-line in 2019. High energy observations of GRBs are continuing with the currently operating missions such as Swift, Fermi, AGILE, INTEGRAL, Konus, MAXI, CALET, AstroSAT and Insight-HXMT, and new facilities are being constructed. A large numbers of facilities to follow-up GW and GRB events are available, both from space and ground, to identify and monitor counterparts. This is an exciting time to discuss the interfaces between GW and a GRB science.

A five day conference titled "Gamma-ray Bursts in the Gravitational Wave Era" will be held at Yokohama, Japan, which is located at the west side of Tokyo Bay. The conference venue is the beautiful historical building, Yokohama Red Brick Warehouse. The conference will focus particularly on GRBs as the electromagnetic (EM) counterparts of GW sources. However, the important related scientific topics of both GRBs and GW events will also be covered.

Topics of the conference will include:

  • GW observations
  • EM counterpart searches for GW sources
  • multimessenger science of EM + GW sources
  • Prompt GRB emission
  • Polarization of GRBs
  • GRB afterglows
  • High redshift GRBs
  • Host galaxies of GRBs
  • Future survey missions
For more information please visit the conference website.

First Spanish Meeting on Galaxy Clusters

Meeting Dates: 2019 Nov 7 - 8
Meeting Location: Madrid, Spain

Abstract deadline: 2019 Sept 27
Registration deadline: 2019 Oct 7 Since the first systematic studies of Galaxy Clusters in the early 20th century, these systems have played a key role in understanding our Universe, from Cosmology to the physics of their components and the interaction among them.

In this meeting we aim to gather the researchers of the Spanish community (i.e: spanish scientist or affiliated to Spain based institutions or in close collaboration with those) working in this area to address the main topics in the field:

  • Physics of Galaxy Clusters: Mass, baryonic and non baryonic components, intracluster medium, lensing...
  • Influence of the environment on the cluster members: Morphology, star formation rates, AGN fraction, luminosity functions...
  • Cosmology with Galaxy Clusters: Scaling relations, dark matter, simulations...
  • Observational challenges. Perspectives from future surveys.
The meeting will be structured in four sessions consisting in short oral presentations followed by an open discussion.

There is no registration fee for the attendees. Lunches will be at the participants' own expense, including the social dinner (to be held on the 7th November).

For more information please visit the conference website or email to eecg1[AT]cab[DOT]inta-csic[DOT]es .

The New Faces of Black Holes

Meeting Dates: 2019 Nov 11 - 13
Meeting Location: Annapolis, MD

The Joint Space-Science Institute (JSI), a partnership between the University of Maryland and NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, will be holding the 2019 JSI Workshop on The New Faces of Black Holes, November 11-13, 2019. The workshop will take place at The Hotel Annapolis in Annapolis, Maryland.

Topics include:

  1. Gravitational Waves from Black Holes
    • Ground-based; LIGO/Virgo/KAGRA O3 and beyond
    • Space-based; LISA
    • Pulsar timing arrays
  2. Time Domain
    • Tidal Disruption Events
    • Reverberation Mapping
    • LISA EM Counterparts, evidence for binary SMBHs
    • AGN Variability (changing-look quasars, QPOs, etc.)
  3. EHT & High Resolution Imaging
    • What have we learned from current EHT analysis?
    • What will we learn from EHT in the future?
    • Gravity VLT results on SgrA* and 3C273
    • Dynamical Black Hole Mass Measurements
For more information please visit the conference website.

The Twenty Years of Chandra Science Symposium

Meeting Dates: 2019 Dec 3 - 6
Meeting Location : Boston, Massachusetts
Abstract submission, registration & hotel reservations open: July 12
Abstract submission & registration closes: Sep 6
Notification of selected abstracts for oral presentations: Oct 18
Final announcement with draft program: Nov 6

Background and Scientific Rationale

This meeting will celebrate the twenty years of the Chandra X-ray Observatory. The meeting will cover all areas of active research in X-ray astronomy, but will emphasize the science that is enabled by the high angular resolution and spectral resolution provided by Chandra. Results from other high energy missions, theoretical results, multi-wavelength results, and archival results that relate to the science topics listed below are encouraged. There will be a session that examines how the questions raised by the recent observations may be addressed by future missions. There will also be sessions that examine the history of X-ray astronomy, with an emphasis on Riccardo Giacconi's role in this history, and the launch and deployment of Chandra as described by the STS-93 crew.

The topics for the meeting will include but are not limited to:

  • GRBs, SNe, TDEs, GW events and related phenomena
  • Galaxies and AGN feedback
  • Quasars and radio galaxies
  • Formation and evolution of BHs in the early universe
  • BH accretion (disks and jets)
  • XRBs in the MW and nearby galaxies
  • Life cycles of stellar systems I: stars, star-forming regions, and Galactic ecosystems
  • Life cycles of stellar systems II: stellar death, SNRs, PWNe
  • Neutron stars and pulsars
  • Clusters of galaxies I: Cluster Physics
  • Clusters of galaxies: II: Cluster cosmology
  • Science with large surveys and synergies with the Chandra source catalog
  • Future High energy missions
  • History of Chandra
  • Remembrance of Riccardo Giacconi

Invited Speakers (confirmed)

  • Steve Allen
  • Vallia Antoniou
  • Daryl Haggard
  • Paul Hertz
  • Ryan Hickox
  • Vicky Kaspi
  • Brian McNamara
  • Priyamvada Natarajan
  • Sera Markoff
  • Rachel Osten
  • Gabriele Ponti
  • Pat Slane
  • Randall Smith
  • Alexey Vikhlinin

A room block has been arranged on a first-come, first served basis. Attendees must make their own reservations. We have negotiated attractive rates for the Boston area at just $163 a night! Please visit the lodging page on the conference website for further instructions. The registration fee will include breakfast, lunch, and the conference banquet which is also at the Boston Park Plaza hotel. Given the mercurial Boston weather in December, attendees will find it convenient to stay at the conference hotel. Conference registration will open in early July.

Scientific Organizing Committee

A. Prestwich (co-chair), P. Plucinsky (co-chair), A. Basu-Zych, F. Civano, L. David, M. Eracleous, M. Nowak, M. Nynka, D. Pooley, D. Principe, D. Schwartz, D. Swartz, M. Wise, A. Wolter, H. Yamaguchi

Local Organizing Committee

J. Conry, A. Fruscione, K. Guardado, R. Hemond, K. Lestition, J. Little, R. Montez, A. Prestwich, P. Plucinsky, L. Robbins, A. Solares, M. Trischitta

Contact chandra20symposium[AT]cfa[DOT]harvard[DOT]edu

The 30th Texas Symposium on Relativistic Astrophysics

Meeting Dates: 2019 Dec 15 - 20
Meeting Location: Portsmouth, UK
Abstract deadline: 2019 Oct 7
Early Registration deadline: 2019 Oct 25
Regular Registration deadline: 2019 Nov 22

The 30th Texas Symposium on Relativistic Astrophysics will take place from Sunday 15 to Friday 20 December 2019 in the historic seaside city of Portsmouth, UK. The Texas meetings have covered topics such as black holes, gravitational waves, neutron stars, cosmic rays, dark matter and the early Universe since the first symposium, held in Dallas in 1963. Following the tradition of previous meetings, the 2019 Symposium will cover a broad range of subjects in relativistic astrophysics, including:

  1. Gravity
    • Test of gravity
    • Modified gravity
    • Quantum gravity
    • Numerical relativity
  2. Cosmology
    • CMB
    • Reionisation
    • Early Universe
    • LSS
    • Lensing
    • Supernovae
    • Dark Energy
    • Simulations
  3. Gravitational Waves
    • Modelling
    • Sources
    • Experiments
    • Pulsar timing
  4. Messengers
    • Cosmic rays
    • Gamma rays
    • X-rays
    • Neutrinos
  5. Relativity at Work
    • Cosmic rays
    • Black holes
    • AGN
    • Quasars
    • Neutron stars
    • Discs
    • Jets & Magnetic Fields
For more information please visit the conference website .

Celebrating the Legacy of the Spitzer Space Telescope

Meeting Dates: 2020 Feb 11 - 13
Meeting Location: Pasadena, CA
Abstract deadline: 2019 Dec 1
Registration deadline: 2020 Jan 3

The Spitzer Space Telescope, launched in 2003 to complete NASA's Great Observatories program, has revolutionized our understanding of the Universe from our own Solar System to the most distant galaxies. Its sensitive infrared instruments and unique Earth-trailing Solar orbit have permitted breakthrough studies of cold, dusty and distant objects, including the first detection of light from an exoplanet and measurements of the stellar mass and star formation history of the most distant galaxies. While on-orbit operations for Spitzer cease on 30 January 2020, Spitzer data will continue to be mined for decades to come, and continue to further our understanding of the Universe, near and far. This conference will highlight the major scientific accomplishments enabled by the Spitzer Space Telescope, with special focus on the Spitzer results that are shaping the future of astrophysics.

There will be a mixture of invited and contributed talks and ample room for posters. We expect to cap attendance at 150 participants. There will be a conference dinner at the Athenaeum on the Caltech campus on the evening of 12 February.

Science Organizing Committee: Michael Werner (co-chair, JPL), Tom Soifer (co-chair, Caltech), Brad Cenko (GSFC), Drake Deming (U Maryland) Mark Dickinson (NOAO), Courtney Dressing (UC Berkeley), Josh Emery (U Tennessee), Lynne Hillenbrand (Caltech), Lori Lubin (UC Davis), Stan Metchev U Western Ontario), Joan Najita (NOAO), Bill Reach (USRA), Kartik Sheth (NASA)

Local Organizing Committee: Sean Carey (chair), Mary Ellen Barba, Sebastiano Calchi-Novati, Rick Ebert, Andreas Faisst, Seppo Laine, Wannetta Lockhart, Patrick Lowrance, Roberta Paladini

You can sign up for our mailing list for more information and keep track of conference developments on social media using #spitzerlegacy2020.

Invited Speakers:

  • Mark Brodwin (Univeristy of Missouri, Kansas City)
  • Daniela Calzetti (University of Massachusetts)
  • Vassilis Charmandaris (University of Crete)
  • Christine Chen (Space Telescope Science Institute)
  • Ian Crossfield (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
  • Diana Dragomir (Massachusetts Institute of Technology)
  • Richard Ellis (University College, London)
  • Catherine Espaillat (Boston University)
  • Michaël Gillon (University of Liège, Belgium)
  • Mansi Kasliwal (California Institute of Technology)
  • Davy Kirkpatrick (IPAC/California Institute of Technology)
  • Heather Knutson (California Institute of Technology)
  • Casey Lisse (Applied Physics Laboratory, Johns Hopkins University)
  • Matt Malkan (University of California Los Angeles)
  • Mark Marley (NASA Ames Research Center)
  • Alexandra Pope (University of Massachusetts)
  • Kate Su (University of Arizona)
  • Siyi Xu (Gemini Observatory)
  • Jennifer Yee (Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics)
For more information please visit the conference website .

The 9th Fermi Symposium

Meeting Dates: 2020 March 29 - April 3
Meeting Location: Johannesburg, South Africa

This symposium follows previous Fermi Symposia at Stanford, CA (February 2007), Washington, DC (November 2009), Rome, Italy (May 2011), Monterey, CA (November 2012), Nagoya, Japan (October 2014), Arlington, VA (November 2015), Garmisch-Partenkirchen, Germany (October 2017), and Baltimore, MD (October 2018).

The two Fermi instruments have been surveying the high-energy sky since August 2008. The Large Area Telescope (LAT) has discovered more than a thousand new sources and many new source classes, bringing the importance of gamma-ray astrophysics to an ever-broadening community. The LAT catalog includes supernova remnants, pulsar wind nebulae, pulsars, binary systems, novae, several classes of active galaxies, starburst galaxies, normal galaxies, and a large number of unidentified sources. Continuous monitoring of the high-energy gamma-ray sky has uncovered numerous outbursts from a wide range of transients. Fermi LAT's study of diffuse gamma-ray emission in our galaxy revealed giant bubbles shining in gamma rays. The direct measurement of a harder-than-expected cosmic-ray electron spectrum may imply the presence of nearby cosmic-ray accelerators. LAT data have provided stringent constraints on new phenomena such as supersymmetric dark-matter annihilations as well as tests of fundamental physics. The Gamma-ray Burst Monitor (GBM) continues to be a prolific detector of gamma-ray transients: magnetars, solar flares, terrestrial gamma-ray flashes and gamma-ray bursts at keV to MeV energies, complementing the higher energy LAT observations of those sources in addition to providing valuable science return in their own right.

All gamma-ray data are made immediately available at the Fermi Science Support Center. These publicly available data and Fermi analysis tools have enabled a large number of important studies. We especially encourage guest investigators worldwide to participate in this symposium to share results and to learn about upcoming opportunities.

This meeting will focus on the new scientific investigations and results enabled by Fermi, the mission and instrument characteristics, future opportunities, and coordinated observations and analyses.

For more information please visit the symposium website.

Panchromatic Transients in the 2020's

Meeting Dates: 2020 April 28 - 30
Meeting Location: Airlie Resort and Conference Center, Warrenton, VA
Website Posted: 2019 Nov 1
Early Registration Opens: 2019 Dec 2
Early Registration Deadline: 2020 Jan 17
Late Registration Deadline: 2020 April 24
Onsite Registration Deadline: 2020 April 27

Since its launch in November 2004, the Neil Gehrels Swift Observatory has provided a unique suite of multi-wavelength instruments to both discover and follow-up a wide range of transients and variable sources. To celebrate the 15th anniversary of the Swift launch, we are organizing a conference to explore the future landscape of panchromatic transient studies. The next decade promises to be rife with discoveries, with new and upgraded facilities spanning the entire electromagnetic spectrum (e.g., SVOM, eROSITA, LSST, SKA) and beyond (LIGO/Virgo, IceCube). This workshop will focus on the critical role enabled by multi-wavelength studies in this period. The meeting will be organized around a series of key open questions, including:

  • What powers newly discovered stellar explosions such as superluminous supernovae and fast luminous/blue optical transients?
  • Are binary neutron star mergers the (sole) progenitors of short gamma-ray bursts?
  • From where does the emission arise in tidal disruption events, and how can we use these sources to measure black hole properties (mass, spin)?
  • What are the cosmic sources of high-energy neutrinos?
  • How do neutron stars achieve super-Eddington luminosities, and why are ULXs sometimes transient?
  • What powers the non-thermal emission in classical novae, and are they potential progenitors of type Ia supernovae?
  • What determines whether a massive star will explode as a long gamma-ray burst or a core-collapse supernova?
Scientific Organizing Committee:

Brad Cenko (Chair/GSFC), Sergio Campana (INAF Brera), Suvi Gezari (Maryland), Stefanie Komossa (MPIfR), Andrew Levan (Radboud), Brian Metzger (Columbia), Jon Miller (Michigan), John Nousek (Penn State), Kim Page (Leicester), Daniel Perley (LJMU)

Local Organizing Committee:

John Nousek (Chair/Penn State), David Burrows (Penn State), Brad Cenko (GSFC), Julia Erdley (Penn State), Jamie Kennea (Penn State), Anna Vanalstine (Penn State)

For more information:

Brad Cenko (SOC Chair): brad.cenko[AT]nasa[DOT]gov

John Nousek (LOC Chair): nousek[AT]swift[DOT]psu[DOT]edu

Extragalactic jets on all scales -- launching, propagation, termination

Meeting Dates: 2020 June 15 - 19
Meeting Location: Max Planck Institute for Astronomy, Heidelberg, Germany
Early registration deadline: 2020 March 30
Registration deadline: 2020 April 30

Energetic and collimated beams of plasma launched from the centre of galaxies have fascinated the community for a century. In spite of the advancement in observational and theoretical modelling techniques, many aspects regarding the detailed physics of extra-galactic jets remain not fully understood. This conference aims to push forward our understanding of extra-galactic jets bringing together experts from theory and observations.

The main focus shall be on the theoretical side. One major aim of this conference is to demonstrate recent advances in the multi-scale numerical modeling of jets and to discuss strategies for how to better constrain simulations with multi-wavelength and high-resolution observational data. Another focus shall be the universality of jet properties and understand what we can learn from other jets sources such as non-relativistic jets or GRBs.

The conference addresses the astrophysics across all scales of the jets from :

  • the launching scale that governs the jet energetics and matter content
  • the propagation scale involving magnetic dissipation, particle acceleration and non-thermal radiation, jet stability and variability
  • the termination scale that is essentially connected to IGM and ICM feedback and the FRI/FRII jet power

Present and future sensitive radio facilities, such as VLA, LOFAR, EHT, and SKA, together with those extending the coverage over a full multiwavelength range, will be crucial for unraveling the jet physics at all spatial scales. This conference should be a platform to discuss state-of-the-art astrophysical approaches which can successfully bridge between numerical simulations, theoretical models, and multi-wavelength/multi-messenger observations.

In particular we would appreciate contributions on the following topics:

  • Jet launching : GR-MHD simulations, launching site
  • Jet stability and variability
  • Jet energetics : heating, dissipation
  • Jet termination : AGN Feedback and ICM Heating
  • Particle acceleration mechanisms
  • Emission and polarization - observed and simulated
  • Essential observational inputs for theory
  • Universality of jet properties

For more information, please visit the workshop website.

IWARA2020 - 9th International Workshop on Astronomy and Relativistic Astrophysics

Meeting Dates: 2020 Sep 6 - 12
Meeting Location: Mexico City, Mexico

The event is the ninth in a series of meetings gathering scientists working on astroparticle physics, cosmology, gravitation, nuclear physics, and related fields. As in previous years, the IWARA2020 meeting sessions will consist of invited and contributed talks, poster sessions, and will cover recent developments in the following topics:

  • New phenomena and new states of matter in the Universe
  • General relativity, gravitation, cosmology
  • New directions for general relativity: past, present and future of general relativity
  • FRW cosmologies
  • Cosmic microwave background radiation
  • First stars, hypernovae, and faint supernovae in the early Universe
  • Quantum gravity and quantum cosmology
  • Gravity and the unification of fundamental interactions
  • Supersymmetry and Inflation
  • String theory
  • White dwarfs, neutron stars and pulsars
  • Black hole physics and astrophysics
  • Gamma-ray emission in the Universe
  • High energy cosmic rays
  • Gravitational waves
  • Dark energy and dark matter
  • Strange matter and strange stars
  • Antimatter in the Universe
  • High-energy cosmic neutrinos
  • Blazars
  • Quantum chromodynamics, nuclear and particle physics and new states of matter in the Universe. Heavy ion collisions and the formation of the quark-gluon plasma in heavy ion collisions and in the first instants of the Universe
  • Strong magnetic fields in the Universe, strong magnetic fields in compact stars and in galaxies, ultra-strong magnetic fields in neutron star mergers, quark stars and magnetars, strong magnetic fields and the cosmic microwave background
  • Laboratories, observatories, telescopes and other experimental and observational facilities that will define the future directions of astrophysics, astronomy, cosmology, nuclear and astroparticle physics as well as the future of physics at the energy frontiers, and topics related to these.

For more information, please visit the workshop website.


Other Selected Astronomy, Physics and Space Science meetings

4th Symposium of the Committee on Space Research (COSPAR): Small Satellites for Sustainable Science and Development "COSPAR 2019"

Meeting Dates: 2019 November 4 - 8
Meeting Location: Herzliya, Israel

American Astronomical Society Meeting 235

Meeting Dates: 2020 January 5 - 9
Meeting Location: Honolulu, Hawaii, USA

43rd Scientific Assembly of the Committee on Space Research (COSPAR) and Associated Events "COSPAR 2020"

Meeting Dates: 2020 August 15 - 23
Meeting Location: Sydney, Australia


Selected Astronomy-related Technology (e.g., Instrumentation) Meetings

None


Selected Astronomy-related Physics, Computational, Data Analysis, Software or Statistics Meetings

None


Selected Space Science-related Education and Public Outreach Meetings

None



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