Center for the Study of Complex Systems
- Slide 0
- Slide 1
- Slide 2
- Slide 3
Cameron Haynes winner of second annual Rick Riolo Memorial Fund Prize!
Cameron is the second winner of the annual RRMF Undergraduate Research Prize, celebrating the life and work of Rick Riolo. We celebrate them both.
Mark Newman presented with Henry Russel Lectureship award by President Santa J. Ono
At an awards ceremony on February 23, 2023, Professor Newman received his award and presented his Lectureship talk "THE CONNECTED WORLD: Information, Epidemics, And The Networks That Link Us Together" at the Michigan Union
WELCOME TO THE CENTER FOR THE STUDY OF COMPLEX SYSTEMS
The Center for the Study of Complex Systems (CSCS) is a broadly interdisciplinary program in the College of Literature, Science and the Arts (LSA) at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Our mission is to encourage and facilitate research and education in the general area of nonlinear, dynamical and adaptive systems.
CLICK TO WATCH THE COMPLEX SYSTEMS ANIMATED VIDEO EXPLAINER
"What IS Complex Systems"
Maybe you’ve seen the Center for the Study of Complex Systems at the University of Michgian and wondered ‘what ARE complex systems’? This animated video was prepared to provide a general explanation of the field of Complex Systems Science.
Oh, and we are a Center that is housed within the College of Literature, Science and the Arts, that offers a Minor and a Graduate Certificate.
Complex Systems Science and Systemic Racism
A statement from The Complex Systems Faculty
"Here at the Center for the Study of Complex Systems, we stand in solidarity with these efforts toward greater social justice and vocally oppose all expressions of bigotry and hate."
CLICK to read the full statement.
We strive to support our students and faculty on the front lines of learning and research and to steward our planet, our community, our campus. To do this, the Center for the Study of Complex Systems needs your support.
The University of Michigan, named after Michigamaa (“Great Water” in Ojibwe), occupies the traditional territory stewarded by the Anishinaabe. This land was ceded through the Treaty of Fort Meigs by the Anishinaabeg—the Three Fires People—Ojibwe (Chippewa), Odawa (Ottawa) and Bodewadimi (Potawatomi). Through these words their current and ancestral ties to the land and to the University are acknowledged.