Community-building in the Langlands Program (CLAP)


This event consists of two parts: a 2-day workshop for early career participants, followed by a 5-day conference for participants at all career stages. The topic is the Langlands program, including local and global, geometric and p-adic aspects. The principal aim of the two events is to help (re)build research networks that have been affected by the pandemic.

Workshop for Graduate Students and Postdocs
August 13-14, 2022


This workshop provides a networking opportunity for graduate students and postdocs working in the Langlands program, broadly interpreted. Participants are invited to give short talks in which they present themselves and their research area.

Main Conference
August 15-19, 2022

Speakers: George Boxer (Paris), Charlotte Chan (Michigan), Miaofen Chen (Shanghai), Ellen Eischen (Oregon), Radhika Ganapathy (Bangalore), Tasho Kaletha (Michigan), Teruhisa Koshikawa (Kyoto), Judith Ludwig (Heidelberg), James Newton (Oxford), Lue Pan (Princeton), Eva Viehmann (München), Xinwen Zhu (Caltech, TBC)

Confirmed participants: Anne-Marie Aubert (Paris), Dennis Gaitsgory (Harvard / Bonn), Ju-Lee Kim (MIT), Sophie Morel (Lyon), Wieslawa Nizioł (Paris), Peter Scholze (Bonn), Sug Woo Shin (Berkley), Marie-France Vigneras (Paris), Jared Weinstein (Boston)

In addition, there will be a number of contributed talks during this conference. If you are interested in giving a contributed talk, please submit the title and abstract of your talk as part of your application form.

Venue: Haus der Evangelischen Kirche in Bonn, Adenauerallee 37, 53113 Bonn


  • Ana Caraiani (Hausdorff Center for Mathematics and Imperial College London)
  • Jessica Fintzen (University of Cambridge and Duke University)

Participation: Participation is free. If you are interested in participating, please fill out the application form. Successful applicants are selected based on their research background and on their potential to benefit from the event(s). Generous financial support is available for local expenses, travel, visa fees, childcare and other special needs. You can indicate in the application form what financial support you will need. We particularly encourage early career researchers, those from groups that are underrepresented in mathematics, and those who have been particularly affected by the pandemic to apply. The deadline for applications is February 28, 2022 (CET).

Funding: This event is supported by the Hausdorff Center for Mathematics and by Ana Caraiani's Philip Leverhulme Prize.