The ASN Executive Council invites proposals for a sponsored half-day symposium at the June 2015 Annual Meeting in São Paulo. Brazil. This is also a first call for the two half-day symposia for the January 2016 ASN Stand-Alone Meeting in Asilomar, California.
Elections will be held in 2015 for President, Vice President, and Secretary. The President will serve on the EC from 2016 through 2020 and act as President in 2017. The Vice President will serve on the EC from 2016 through 2017 (acting as VP in 2017), and attend EC meetings ex officio in 2018. Names of nominees for specific offices should be submitted by October 15, 2014, to Johanna Schmitt (email@example.com).
The American Society of Naturalists seeks graduate student representatives to serve on the Graduate Council to the Executive Council. To apply, please submit a brief one-page letter outlining ideas for ASN outreach to graduate students, and a copy of your CV by October 7, 2014, to
Graduate Council to the American Society of Naturalists
Marissa L. Baskett, Nicholas S. Fabina and Kevin Gross (Aug 2014)
Ecological resilience increases in a community comprised of species that vary in response to disturbance
Curtis M. Lively, Jacobus C. de Roode, Meghan A. Duffy, Andrea L. Graham and Britt Koskella (Aug 2014)
2013 symposium on disease ecology, evolution and coevolution
The Sewall Wright Award is given annually and honors a senior but active investigator who is making fundamental contributions to the Society's goals in promoting the conceptual unification of the natural biological sciences. Nominations due January 1, 2015.
The Edward O. Wilson Naturalist Award is given to an active investigator in mid-career who has made significant contributions to the knowledge of a particular ecosystem or group of organisms. Nominations are due January 1, 2015.
Apply now for the Young Investigator Award, due January 1, 2014.
Evolution 2015, Casa Grande Hotel, Guarujá, São Paulo, Brazil, Joint Meeting of ASN, SSB, and SSE, June 26-30, sbg.org.br/Evolution2015/
SAVE THE DATE
Asilomar, January 10-14, 2016
Why I Am a Naturalist
I’ve always been taken by the tension between math, with its embrace of the abstract, and ecology, where the devil is so often in the details. The art of mathematical ecology is trying to get that balance right, and the challenge captivates me.
♦ North Carolina State University, Associate Professor