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With each quarterly issue, the newsletter provides a glimpse into the exciting scientific research, discoveries, and ideas from pioneers across the world. There are also updates on recent news, programs and other activities held at ICTS.
ICTS Newsletter 2017 (Volume 3, Issue 2)

In this issue, we learn about black holes and the reversibility of time. We also understand large deviations in statistical physics. We talk to K. Narain about string theory, ICTP and Abdus Salam. We also present excerpts from a discussion with string theorist Andy Strominger about his work

ICTS Newsletter 2017 (Volume 3, Issue 1)

In our first issue of 2017, we understand the implications of global climate change. We talk to Freeman Dyson on what he sees as positive signs and J. Srinivasan on how climate change will hurt many more. We learn about the unusual behavior of clouds as well as the intermittent nature of turbulent flows. We also present excerpts from a discussion with Spenta Wadia about constructing science and institutions. 

ICTS Newsletter 2016 (Volume 2, Issue 2)

In our third issue, we understand how quantum spin liquids could well occupy the centre-stage of research in theoretical physics in the near future, learn about quantum computers, interact with Juan Maldacena to know his journey from the beginning and his views on how ICTS can play a crucial role. We also learn how LIGO-India came up and Chudnovsky's contributions to graph theory.

ICTS Newsletter 2016 (Volume 2, Issue 1)

In our second issue, the first in 2016, we highlight the spectacular discovery of gravitational waves, learn about the speculation around a new particle found at CERN. We also get introduced to the interesting work done by the NICE group at NCBS.

ICTS Newsletter 2015 (Volume 1, Issue 1)

In this inaugural issue, we look back at ‘Science at ICTS’, the campus inauguration day and Strings 2015, which celebrated 100 years of Einstein’s General Theory of Relativity. We also learn about gravitational wave astronomy and the proposed LIGO-India project, as well as data assimilation in the earth sciences.