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Best Institute Of Historical Research podcasts we could find (updated February 2020)
Best Institute Of Historical Research podcasts we could find
Updated February 2020
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Welcome to the NLP highlights podcast, where we invite researchers to talk about their work in various areas in natural language processing. The hosts are Matt Gardner, Pradeep Dasigi (research scientists at the Allen Institute for Artificial Intelligence) and Waleed Ammar (research scientist at Google). All views expressed belong to the hosts and guests and do not represent their employers.
 
This podcast series features recordings of academic papers from workshops, conferences and seminars in the University College Dublin Humanities Institute. The UCD Humanities Institute provides a creative architectural and conceptual space for interdisciplinary research in the humanities and allied disciplines. The Institute forms an integral element within UCD's strategic mission to develop as a research intensive university and has set itself the objective of enhancing the critical mass and ...
 
Have You Joined the Conversation on Hank Unplugged? – Hank Unplugged is a podcast brought to you by the Christian Research Institute where Hank Hanegraaff takes you out of the studio and into his study to engage in free-flowing, essential Christian conversations on critical issues with some of the most interesting, informative and inspirational people on the planet. For more information visit www.equip.org and to support CRI and our global outreaches visit https://www.equip.org/donate/
 
Make sense of financial markets with The Bid, and uncover BlackRock’s perspective on timely market events and investment ideas. Every other week, strategists and portfolio managers discuss the latest on topics such as geopolitics, sustainable investing, technology and artificial intelligence. Privacy policy: https://www.blackrock.com/corporate/compliance/privacy-policy This material is for informational purposes and is prepared by BlackRock, is not intended to be relied upon as a forecast, r ...
 
Ipse Dixit is a podcast on legal scholarship. Each episode of Ipse Dixit features a different guest discussing their scholarship. The podcast also features several special series. "From the Archives" consists historical recordings potentially of interest to legal scholars and lawyers. "The Homicide Squad" consists of investigations of the true stories behind different murder ballads, as well as examples of how different musicians have interpreted the song over time. "The Day Antitrust Died?" ...
 
For more than forty years Jim Bolton has been based at Queen Mary, University of London, where he is currently Professorial Research Fellow, directing the Boromei Bank Research Project. His published work includes important and influential contribution...
 
The Cantemir Institute (CI) is a recently established centre of research at the Faculty of History, University of Oxford, which focuses on the interdisciplinary study of Central and Eastern Europe in its wider European, Eurasian, Mediterranean, and global contexts. The creation of the institute has been made possible through a generous donation from the Berendel Foundation, London.The Cantemir Institute aims to reflect critically on the legacy of intercultural humanism bestowed by two humani ...
 
The premier Infectious Diseases remote learning resource on the web! Enjoy more than 200 hours of video presentations for medical students, residents, and other health professionals. Complete podcast series is at www.idpodcasts.net. Sponsored by the Division of Infectious Diseases and International Medicine, University of South Florida College of Medicine, Tampa, Florida, Douglas Holt, MD, Division Director. John T. Sinnott, MD, Past Director, Chairman, Department of Internal Medicine Also S ...
 
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show series
 
In this episode, William J. Magnuson, Associate Professor of Law at Texas A&M University School of Law, discusses his book, "Blockchain Democracy: Technology, Law and the Rule of the Crowd," which is published by Cambridge University Press. Magnuson begins by explaining what blockchain and bitcoin are, how they work, and why people find them compel…
 
In this episode, Zachary D. Kaufman, Associate Professor of Law and Political Science at the University of Houston Law Center, discusses his article "Protectors of Predators or Prey: Bystanders and Upstanders Amid Sexual Crimes," which is published in the Southern California Law Review. Kaufman begins by describing "bad samaritan" laws, or laws tha…
 
In this episode, my colleague Aníbal Rosario-Lebrón, Assistant Professor of Lawyering Skills at Howard University School of Law, discusses his new article, "Evidence’s #MeToo Moment." Aníbal argues why the Federal Rules of Evidence related to character for truthfulness evidence need to be revised. While these rules are facially neutral, Aníbal expl…
 
In the second episode of our mini-series, “Sustainability. Our new standard,” Philipp Hildebrand, BlackRock’s Vice Chairman, and Rachel Lord, Head of Europe, Middle East and Africa, talk about why the public and private sector together must tackle climate change, how BlackRock will deliver on recent announcements regarding sustainability and the mo…
 
In this episode, Elizabeth D. Katz, Associate Professor of Law at Washington University in St. Louis School of Law, discusses her article "'Racial and Religious Democracy': Identity and Equality in Mid-Century Courts," which will be published in the Stanford Law Review. Katz begins by explaining the legal relationship between race and religion in t…
 
In this episode we invite Sudha Rao to talk about question generation. We talk about different settings where you might want to generate questions: for human testing scenarios (rare), for data augmentation (has been done a bunch for SQuAD-like tasks), for detecting missing information / asking clarification questions, for dialog uses, and others. A…
 
In this episode, Tabrez Y. Ebrahim, Associate Professor of Law at California Western School of Law, discusses his draft article, "Intellectual Property Through a Non-Western Lens: The Case of Patents in Islamic Law." Ebrahim begins by explaining the structure of Islamic jurisprudence and how it conceptualizes property rights. He asks, "What is the …
 
Nathan Jacobs is a renaissance man. As an artist, author, philosopher, professor and filmmaker, Dr. Jacobs is truly an inspirational, informative and interesting individual. He joins Hank Hanegraaff for a series of podcasts seeking to better explain Eastern Orthodoxy and explain away many of the most common misconceptions people have about Eastern …
 
In this episode, Megan T. Stevenson, Assistant Professor of Law at George Mason University Antonin Scalia Law School, discusses her article "Algorithmic Risk Assessment in the Hands of Humans," which she co-authored with Jennifer L. Doleac. Stevenson begins by explaining how and why courts traditionally sentenced criminal defendants, focusing on th…
 
Nathan Jacobs is a renaissance man. As an artist, author, philosopher, professor and filmmaker, Dr. Jacobs is truly an inspirational, informative and interesting individual. He joins Hank Hanegraaff for a series of podcasts seeking to better explain Eastern Orthodoxy and explain away many of the most common misconceptions people have about Eastern …
 
In this episode, John M. Newman, Associate Professor of Law at the University of Miami School of Law, discusses his article "Procompetitive Justifications in Antitrust Law," which was published in the Indiana Law Journal. Newman begins by explaining the purpose of antitrust law, and how courts use the "rule of reason" to determine whether particula…
 
In this episode we talked with Victor Sanh and Thomas Wolf from HuggingFace about model distillation, and DistilBERT as one example of distillation. The idea behind model distillation is compressing a large model by building a smaller model, with much fewer parameters, that approximates the output distribution of the original model, typically for i…
 
In this episode, Kristelia García, Associate Professor of Law at Colorado Law, discusses her draft article "Encouraging Infringement." García begins by describing the conventional account of when and why copyright owners object to infringement. She observes that not all copyright owners object, and some copyright owners actually encourage infringem…
 
We talked to Brendan O’Connor for this episode about processing language in social media. Brendan started off by telling us about his projects that studied the linguistic and geographical patterns of African American English (AAE), and how obtaining data from Twitter made these projects possible. We then talked about how many tools built for standa…
 
In this episode, Dr. Aram Sinnreich, Associate Professor in the School of Communication at American University, discusses his book "The Essential Guide to Intellectual Property," which is published by Yale University Press, as well as his work on the cultural history of intellectual property more generally. Sinnreich begins by describing the book a…
 
In this episode, Pamela R. Metzger, Director of the Deason Criminal Justice Reform Center and Professor of Law at SMU Dedman School of Law, discusses her article "Criminal (Dis)Appearance," which she co-authored with Janet C. Hoeffel, and which will be published in the George Washington Law Review. Metzger begins by explaining how the police and pr…
 
“How do you continue to find God as dementia pulls your loved one into the darkness?” Douglas Groothuis details the gradual loss of his wife to dementia and ultimately death in his book Walking Through Twilight: A Wife's Illness―A Philosopher's Lament (available at Equip.org). https://www.equip.org/product/cri-resource-walking-through-twilight-a-wi…
 
In this episode, Christopher L. Sagers, James A. Thomas Distinguished Professor of Law and Faculty Director of the Cleveland-Marshall Solo Practice Incubator, at Cleveland-Marshall School of Law, discusses his book "United States v. Apple: Competition in America," in relation to the history of antitrust law and antitrust theory. In this wide-rangin…
 
In this episode, Tara Aaron Stelluto, a partner at Aaron Sanders Law in Nashville, Tennessee, discusses her work as a transactional attorney focused on advising clients about privacy-related issues. She begins by describing her practice at Aaron Sanders Law. She discusses the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR), in relation t…
 
In this episode, Priya Baskaran, Assistant Professor at American University Washington College of Law, discusses her draft article "Flint, Appalachia & the Green New Deal: Water Justice in America's Forgotten Places." She begins by explaining how and why she uses the term "geographically disadvantaged places." She observes that seemingly disparate …
 
In this episode, Justin Murray, Associate Professor of Law at New York Law School, discusses his article "Prejudice-Based Rights in Criminal Procedure," which will be published in the University of Pennsylvania Law Review. Murray begins by explaining what "prejudiced-based" rights are, and how their administration by trial courts and prosecutors di…
 
What exciting NLP research problems are involved in processing biomedical and clinical data? In this episode, we spoke with Dina Demner-Fushman, who leads NLP and IR research at the Lister Hill National Center for Biomedical Communications, part of the National Library of Medicine. We talked about processing biomedical scientific literature, unders…
 
In this episode, Jennifer Sturiale, Climenko Fellow and Lecturer on Law at Harvard Law School, discusses her articles "A Balanced Consideration of the Federal Circuit's Choice of Law Rule," which will be published in the Utah Law Review, and "The Unseen Force in Civil Litigation: The Chief Justice's Appointment of the Judicial Panel on Multidistric…
 
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