Announcements

Upcoming events

First Newsletter 2017
  • The current newsletter is available here.
  • Bethe Forum "SUSY breakdown confronting LHC and other data", May 29th - June 2nd, 2017
    Convenors: Xerxes Tata (Hawaii), Manuel Drees (Bonn), Hans Peter Nilles (Bonn), Stefan Pokorski (Warsaw)
  • Bethe-Colloquium by Joseph D. Lykken (Fermilab), June 1st, 2017
  • Bethe-Colloquium by Fernando Quevedo (ICTP, Trieste, and Cambridge), June 22nd, 2017
  • Lecture Series on "Conformal Field Theories, Trace Anomalies and Their Applications", July 3rd - 7th, 2017
    Lecturer: Stefan Theisen (MPI for Gravitational Physics, Potsdam)
  • Bethe-Colloquium by Zoltan Fodor (Budapest and Wuppertal), July 6th, 2017

Further information will be given as soon as it is available.

Bethe Forum "SUSY breakdown confronting LHC and other data"

29.05.2017 – 02.06.2017
Poster SUSY breakdown
We are happy to announce the Bethe Forum on "SUSY breakdown confronting LHC and other data", taking place from 29th May to 2nd June, 2017, in the Bethe Center for Theoretical Physics in Bonn.
The Bethe Forum is organized by Xerxes Tata (Hawaii), Manuel Drees (Bonn), Hans Peter Nilles (Bonn), and Stefan Pokorski (Warsaw).

For more information and the registration see the webpage.

Bethe Colloquium by Joseph D. Lykken

June 2017
James Wells

June's Bethe Colloquium will take place on Thursday, June 1st
(4:15 pm) in Seminar room 1, Bethe Center for Theoretical Physics:

  • Joseph D. Lykken (Fermilab)
  • Supersymmetry and the Real World
  • Note the unusual room:
    Seminar room 1, Bethe Center for Theoretical Physics
    Wegelerstr. 10, 2nd floor

Abstract: Supersymmetry has proven to be one of the most powerful ideas in gaining a better theoretical understanding of how quantum physics meshes with gravity and other fundamental forces. However it remains to be seen if supersymmetry is actually realized in the real world. This is a challenge for experiments, as well as for theorists exploring different mechanisms for how a universe born supersymmetric can evolve to the complexity that we see around us.