# Posters

To increase public awareness of mathematics, CMI exhibited five posters in the Boston T stations and trains during the month of November, 2004. This one is about the probability theory.

To increase public awareness of mathematics, CMI exhibited five posters in the Boston T stations and trains during the month of November, 2004. This one is about the power of mathematics to predict weather, climate change, and the behavior of financial markets.

To increase public awareness of mathematics, CMI exhibited five posters in the Boston T stations and trains during the month of November, 2004. This one is about the Fibonacci sequence.

To increase public awareness of mathematics, CMI exhibited five posters in the Boston T stations and trains during the month of November, 2004. This one is about catastrophe theory.

Every time you buy something on the internet with your credit card, you use prime numbers to keep your personal information secure. How? Using **RSA cryptography**. Read on to learn more. Or, if you are brave, go directly to the **challenge problem** of decoding the secret message 243689518774052214930089506033.

This workshop was held in Oxford as a satellite of the *Grothendieck-Teichmüller Groups, Deformations and Operads* program at the Isaac Newton Institute in Cambridge, UK, which ran between January and April 2013.

The goal was to bring together research communities working on realization of higher algebraic structures in number theory and topology as well as geometry and mathematical physics.

The 2013 Clay Research Conference was held on October 2, 2013 in the Andrew Wiles Building at the University of Oxford. Speakers are Peter Constantin, Lance Fortnow, Fernando Rodriguez Villegas and Edwarad Witten.

Four workshops were held during the week of the conference, on *The Navier-Stokes Equations and Related Topics, New Insights into Computational Intractability, Number Theory and Physics,* and *Quantum Mathematics and Computation.*