Linton theories for algebras of a monad over an arbitrary category are generalizations of Lawvere theories for algebras of a monad over set
CTRC Seminar: M. Makkai, McGill
Student Seminar in Analysis and Probability: Hugues Lapointe, UdeM
Geometric Group Theory Seminar: Daneil Wise, McGill
Quebec-Vermont Number Theory Seminar: Aaron Levin, Brown
CRM-ISM-GERAD Statistics Seminar: David O. Siegmund, Stanford University
15 working days prior to May 1, candidates wishing early consideration for tenure (new cohort) shall notify their Chair and Dean in writing
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Michael R. Smith, James McGill Professor of Sociology. Over a long period, particularly since WWII, rich countries have equipped themselves with a set of protections (the welfare state) to reduce the likelihood people will experience catastrophic income loss. While the welfare state itself is not a matter of debate, the design of its institutions is. There's been particular interest in the (un)employment insurance program. Until the early '80s Canadian and US unemployment rates were generally close. Since then, Canadian rates have persistently exceeded US rates. The extent to which this gap can be attributed to program design differences has been the subject of considerable debate, which this talk will review. Also, potential program design effects will be explored using comparative data from Canada and Australia, two countries with very different unemployment compensation program designs.
Christopher Wellen, MA candidate, Geography, McGill
Dr. Tobias H. Tröger, Senior Lecturer for Private Law, Trade & Business Law, and Comparative Law, Eberhard-Karls University Law School, Tübingen, Germany