When
Sun 17, Nov, 2019
9:00 am - 5:30 pm
Where
Colorado Convention Center
700 14th Street
Denver, CO, 80202
United States

IMG_3156

Workshop - Diversifying the HPC Community

Women in HPC will once again attend the Supercomputing conference to discuss diversity and inclusivity topics. Activities will bring together women and male allies from across the international HPC community, provide opportunities to network, showcase the work of inspiring women, and discuss how we can all work towards improving the under-representation of women in supercomputing.

The 11th International Women in High Performance Computing (WHPC) workshop at SC19 in Denver brings together the HPC community to discuss the growing importance of increasing diversity in the workplace. This workshop will recognize and discuss the challenges of improving the proportion of women in the HPC community, and is relevant for employers and employees throughout the supercomputing workforce who are interested in addressing diversity.Previous Women in HPC workshops at SC were great successes, with over 100 attendees in the past two workshops, receiving 32 and 21 posters from early-mid career women, respectively.

Sessions will focus on the following areas:

  • Surviving difficult events and how to minimize the impact on your career
  • Managing and resolving imposter syndrome
  • Building an effective professional network
  • How to get a new job or promotion
  • Behaviors for inclusion: coping strategies for unconscious bias and micro-aggression
  • Being a parent, guardian and caregiver: dealing with the guilt
  • Pointers on making and engaging male allies at workplace

The workshop will provide activities of interest to three particular groups:

  • Those responsible for hiring and recruiting staff that are interested in increasing diversity and retention of underrepresented groups in their organisation;
  • Early and mid career women working in HPC who wish to improve their career opportunities;
  • Diversity allies: those wishing to create a more diverse and inclusive workplace culture who want to learn and share tips and methods for bringing about cultural change.

The day will include presentations from early career women showcasing their HPC work in a lightning talks session, networking, and the opportunity to meet mentors and peers. We will include talks that will provide instructions for advocates and allies with strategies for improving workplace diversity, and becoming a part of the solution. We will also include a series of short talks on career focused topics, including: building and maintaining workplace resilience, best practices from organizations on improving workplace diversity, working out the two-body problem, and challenges and opportunities for women in entrepreneurship/venture capital. This will provide the attendees with tools on becoming a better leader in the workforce, effectively dealing with challenges at work, and managing work-life balance.

Agenda

Time
Activity
People
9.00 Session 1: Keynote
Session Chair

Misbah Mubarak

9.00 – 9.05 Welcome
Workshop Chair

Amazon Web Services

9.05 – 10.00 Keynote: The Butterfly Effect of Inclusive Leadership Bev Crair, Vice President of Development, Lenovo
10.00 – 10.30 Coffee Break
10.30 Session 2: Thriving in the Workplace
Session Chair

Gokcen Kestor

10.30 – 11.30
Short Talks

1: Surviving difficult events & minimizing their impact to career

2: Managing and resolving imposter syndrome

3: Coping strategies for unconscious bias

4: Being a parent, guardian & caregiver: dealing with guilt

5: Dealing with sexism at workplace

Speakers

1: Hai Ah Nam, Los Alamos National Laboratory

2: Todd Gamblin, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

3: Elizabeth Bautista, NERSC

4: Jo Adegbola, Amazon Web Services

5: AJ Lauer, Outreach Diversity and Education Team Lead, NCAR

11.30 Session 3: Engaging Male Allies
Session Chair

Misbah Mubarak

11.30 – 1.00
Panel Discussion & Interaction Session

Strategies for Engaging Male Allies

Panel Moderator

Misbah Mubarak, Amazon Web Services

Panelists
  • Brendan Bouffler, Amazon Web Services
  • Ian Foster, University of Chicago and Argonne National Laboratory
  • Patty Lopez, Intel
  • Cory Snavely, NERSC

 

1.00 – 2.00 Lunch
2.00 Session 4: Lightening Talks
Session Chair

Mariam Umar

2.00 – 3.00 Early Career Lightning Talks
3.00 – 3.30 Coffee Break
3.30 Session 5: Developing workplace resilience
Session Chair

Toni Collis

3.30 – 5.00
Panel Discussion & Interactive Session
Panel Moderator

Toni Collis

Panelists
  • Mariam Umar, Intel
  • Sarvani Chadalapaka, University of California, Merced
  • Bronis R. de Supinski, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory
5.00 – 5.15 Workshop Outcomes and Closeup

Workshop Speakers, Panelists and Chairs

COMING SOON

Bev Crair, Vice President of Development, Lenovo

Since joining the Lenovo Data Center Group (DCG) in August 2017, Bev Crair recently stepped into the lead role of development and quality for the Data Center Group. She brings over 30 years of expertise developing and leading teams building sophisticated, mission-critical systems that help move humanity forward.

As part of our Leadership Spotlight series, we sat down with Bev to learn more about her role, her perspective around the importance of developing technology for the future-defined data center, and her experience and advice for others related to diversity and inclusion in the workplace.

From an early age, Bev took an interest in learning more about the world and technologies that play into who we are as humans – everything from how we communicate, to how we structure societies, to how we learn and now the role of artificial intelligence (AI) and how it continues to grow in use.

As vice president of development and quality, Bev is at the forefront of major technology trends and guides her teams to truly understand and appreciate the potential to create change in the world with technology, both as individuals and through the products that they deliver. Having a diverse, multi-national team is an important facet to her approach, as she believes that we create better solutions when we bring all of who we are to the problem and integrate our whole holistic selves, as artists, technologists, and beyond.

As a teenager, Bev aspired to be a manager and was urged by role models, including her father, and a high school physics teacher to pursue a STEM education. This journey began in her undergrad studies in nuclear physics and chemical engineering, ultimately moving into computer science and math. Bev attributes her success to having these strong role models, who pushed her to grow all of her skills to help her fulfill her goal of becoming a leader.

Bev is dedicated to building great data center products that will make a difference for customers. With the data center acting as the core for much of the technology moving us forward today, her goal is to work with her team and the DCG business segments to define and build the kind of innovation needed to continue to move us forward – as people, an industry, as a company and a team.

When Bev is not at the office and working with her colleagues around the globe, Bev enjoys scuba diving around the world, riding motorcycles, following the WNBA and supporting efforts to create more diverse and inclusive communities, particularly in mentoring women and supporting our LGBTQ youth.

Bev Crair resides in Apex, NC, with her wife after recently re-locating from Phoenix, Arizona.  You can follow her on Twitter here: @bcrair.

Misbah Mubarak, Amazon Web Services

Dr. Misbah Mubarak is a software engineer at Amazon Web Services. She received her Ph.D. and master’s degrees in computer science from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 2015 and 2011, respectively. She also has experience working at Argonne National Laboratory, CERN, Switzerland, and Teradata Corporation. She was the recipient of a U.S. Fulbright scholarship and an ACM SIGSIM PADS Ph.D. colloquium award and was a finalist for Google Anita Borg scholarship.

Mubarak has authored or co-authored over 30 papers in premiere high-performance computing (HPC) venues, including the IEEE International Parallel and Distributed Processing Symposium (IPDPS) and the Supercomputing (SC) conference and the IEEE Transactions on Parallel and Distributed Systems journal. She served as the chair/co-chair of the women in HPC series of workshops at SC and International Supercomputing Conference and has served a program committee member in several notable HPC conferences.

Hai Ah Nam, Los Alamos National Laboratory

Hai Ah is a computational physicist with a background in low-energy nuclear physics and high-performance computing. She is a co-PI of the Nuclear Structure and Nuclear Reactions DOE INCITE (Innovative and Novel Computational Impact on Theory and Experiment) project, the NUCLEI DOE SciDAC project, and worked for over six years at the Oak Ridge Leadership Computing Facility at ORNL prior to joining LANL. Hai Ah is team lead for the Trinity Center of Excellence, helping to prepare critical tri-lab ASC codes for Trinity and future architectures. She enjoys working with students and was chair of the SC Student Cluster Competition (2010, 2015), an intense undergraduate competition to prepare the next generation of HPC scientists.

Todd Gamblin, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Todd Gamblin is a computer scientist in the Center for Applied Scientific Computing at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. His research focuses on scalable tools for measuring, analyzing, and visualizing parallel performance data. In addition to his research, Todd leads LLNL’s DevRAMP (Reproducibility, Analysis, Monitoring, and Performance) team. He is the creator of Spack, a popular HPC package management tool, and he leads the Software Packaging Technologies area in the U.S. Exascale Computing Project.

Todd has been at LLNL since 2008. He received the Early Career Research Award from the U.S. Department of Energy in 2014. He received Ph.D. and M.S. degrees in Computer Science from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 2009 and 2005, and his B.A. in Computer Science and Japanese from Williams College in 2002.

Elizabeth Bautista, NERSC

Elizabeth Bautista is Group Lead for the Operations Technology Group, the team that ensures the accessibility, reliability, security and connectivity of NERSC and ESnet (ESnet http://www.es.net) by providing a central location for problem reporting, diagnosis, data collection, escalation and resolution to maximize the scientific productivity of users. Since joining NERSC in 1999, she has worked in the Computer Operations & Network Support Group, Workstation Support as a team lead and in the Computational Systems Group as a member of the PDSF (http://www.nersc.gov/systems/pdsf/) team.  Being familiar with both center operations and system administration, she brings a unique perspective as the lead in executing tasks, developing employees and energizing change.

As a member of the Lab’s Diversity and Inclusion Council and the Computing Science Diversity, she coordinates with Human Resources to develop recruitment and retention programs that meet the strategic mission for diversity. As such she has been involved with Broader Engagement at SC, the Grace Hopper Conference and the Richard Tapia Celebration of Diversity in Computing to broaden participation for women and underrepresented minorities in STEM.

Elizabeth manages the student internship program at NERSC. She continues to explore programs that broaden the student pool and create a pipeline for recruitment and workforce development.

She previously served as the Lab delegate to the Council of University of California Staff Assemblies (www.ucop.edu/cucsa) and CUCSA Secretary. She champions staff issues and ensures that they are communicated to the UC Community and management in accordance with Regent policy.

Elizabeth is founder of Filipinas in Computing, a subgroup of Asian Women in Computing and a community of the Anita Borg Institute that bring together Filipino women in STEM and computing. They raise awareness about issues faced by Filipinas in the industry and to celebrate their success.

She has a B.S. in Computer Information Systems and an MBA in Information Technology, both from Golden Gate University in San Francisco.

Jo Adegbola, Senior Manager HPC, Amazon Web Services

Jo Adegbola has had a varied career in the tech industry, one that has taken a winding path from Management Consultant, to Game Developer, to Sr Manager of High Performance Computing for AWS. Her passion for the last 20+ years has been in building highly performant teams that enjoy working together to deliver for the customer, unlocking entertainment experiences for millions or enabling a single research scientist to make the next big discovery. Jo has been with AWS for 2 ½ years, where she heads the development group for HPC, a group responsible for the development of AWS Batch, ParallelCluster, and EFA.

AJ Lauer, NCAR

As the lead for the Outreach, Diversity, and Education team in the Computational and Information Systems Lab at the National Center for Atmospheric Research, AJ Lauer directs the Summer Internships in Parallel Computational Sciences (SIParCS) program and works with her team and labmates to create outreach efforts that inspire future generations of HPC users. She earned her BA in Psychology from the University of Wisconsin – Madison and MS in Higher Education Administration. AJ is currently a doctoral candidate in the Interdisciplinary Leadership EdD program at Creighton University where her dissertation work will focus on gender and leadership in HPC.

Gokcen Kestor, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory

Gokcen Kestor is a senior research scientist in the high-performance computing group at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory. Her research solves computer science challenges in HPC software, such as scalability, energy efficiency, programmability and portability. Her research is in HPC system software mainly focuses on providing performance and energy efficiency on advanced HPC systems through runtime and compiler optimizations. She has expertise in programming models, power/performance modeling, emerging architectures, compiler, and runtime systems. She is active in the HPC research community as program committee member of top-tier HPC conferences, and a co-organizer of the Women in High Performance Computing workshops. She earned a master’s degree and a doctorate in computer science from the Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya in Spain.

Brendan Bouffler, Amazon Web Services

Brendan Bouffler has 25 years of experience in the global tech industry creating large-scale systems for HPC environments, beginning in the 90’s when he helped co-found a US-based dot-com start-up to apply extreme computing to streaming media for broadcast video environments. The company was successfully acquired (by Apple) in 2004.
He has since been responsible for designing and building hundreds of HPC systems for researchers as well as commercial and defence organizations, all around the world. Quite a number of these efforts fed the top500 list, a few that placed in the top 5.
After leading the HPC organization in Asia for a hardware maker, Brendan joined Amazon in 2014 when it became clear to him that cloud would become the exceptional computing tool the global research & engineering community needed to bring on the discoveries that would change the world for us all.
He holds a degree in Physics and an interest in testing several of its laws as they apply to bicycles. This has frequently resulted in hospitalization. He is based in London & Seattle.

Ian Foster, University of Chicago and Argonne National Laboratory

Ian Foster is Director of the Computation Institute, a joint institute of the University of Chicago and Argonne National Laboratory. He is also an Argonne Senior Scientist and Distinguished Fellow and the Arthur Holly Compton Distinguished Service Professor of Computer Science.

Ian received a BSc (Hons I) degree from the University of Canterbury, New Zealand, and a PhD from Imperial College, United Kingdom, both in computer science. His research deals with distributed, parallel, and data-intensive computing technologies, and innovative applications of those technologies to scientific problems in such domains as climate change and biomedicine. Methods and software developed under his leadership underpin many large national and international cyberinfrastructures.

Professor Foster is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the Association for Computing Machinery, and the British Computer Society. His awards include the Global Information Infrastructure (GII) Next Generation award, the British Computer Society’s Lovelace Medal, R&D Magazine’s Innovator of the Year, and an honorary doctorate from the University of Canterbury, New Zealand. He was a co-founder of Univa UD, Inc., a company established to deliver grid and cloud computing solutions.

Patty Lopez, Intel

Dr. Patty Lopez is a Senior Platform Applications Engineer at Intel Corporation, working with customers to deliver Xeon server chip solutions that power high end data centers and mission critical applications. Prior to joining Intel in 2008, she spent 19 years as an Imaging Scientist for Hewlett Packard, creating and transferring technology in imaging into scanner, camera, and all-in-one products. She has released over fifty products and holds seven imaging patents. She earned her BS (with honors), MS, and PhD in Computer Science from New Mexico State University (NMSU). Dr. Lopez serves on the advisory boards of the Computing Research Association-Women (CRA-W), the Computing Alliance of Hispanic Serving Institutions (CAHSI), the NMSU Foundation, and the NMSU Computer Science Department. She is an emerita board member for the Anita Borg Institute, is a Distinguished Alumna for the NMSU College of Arts and Sciences. She received the Society of Women Engineer’s 2016 Advocating Women in Engineering Award, and the HENAAC/Great Minds in STEM Community Service Award in 2010. A founding member and co-chair of Latinas in Computing, a MentorNet mentor, and a member of the NCWIT Workforce Alliance, Patty has been active for the past several years on the Grace Hopper Celebration of Women in Computing Conference organizing committee, and served as the 2013 GHC General Co-Chair (Industry). Her research interests include CS education, E-textiles, and wearable computing. Her volunteer efforts are focused on building the STEM pipeline for K-16 and beyond, and creating an inclusive organizational culture in the workplace.

Cory Snavely, NERSC

Cory has over 20 years of experience building and maintaining scalable technology infrastructure in a variety of different industries including scientific publishing, higher education, and digital libraries.

Driven by organizational missions that enable and enhance intellectual pursuit, he’s coordinated many technology-related projects, providing strategic leadership in systems architecture, authentication, identity management, storage, and security; and guided the development of policies, specifications, and cost models related to technology systems.

Most recently before coming to NERSC, he managed Library IT Core Services at the University of Michigan.

Toni Collis, Collis-Holmes Innovations

Dr. Toni Collis is the Director and CEO of Collis-Holmes Innovations and Chair of Women in High Performance Computing (WHPC). Toni is a strategic manager in the HPC community as well as an experienced lecturer and trainer. The focus of her work has been on enabling those without detailed training in computer science and HPC to still use supercomputers and developing a pipeline of inclusive technology leaders. As Chair and Co-Founder of WHPC Toni also developed and led training aiming to diversity the HPC workforce by providing HPC tutorials for women academics and students in Europe.

Mariam Umar, Intel

Dr. Mariam Umar is a Software Architect at Intel. Mariam earned her Ph.D. in Computer Science from Virginia Tech in Spring, 2018. Her research involves exploration and implementation of performance and energy models as well as co-design techniques for current high-performance and future exascale architectures.

Sarvani Chadalapaka, University of California, Merced

Sarvani Chadalapaka is High Performance Computing Administrator with the Office of Information Technology at the University of California, Merced as well as the WHPC’s Mentoring Programme Director. In her current role at UC Merced since 2016, she enables researchers affiliated with UC Merced to use campus-wide and regional HPC resources, as well as managing the hardware and software of the campus cluster called the MERCED Cluster (NSF Award #1429783). As an XSEDE Campus Champion, she participates in Campus Champion information sharing sessions and acts as a bridge between the local campus and XSEDE resources. Every week, Sarvani facilitates a hands-on HPC clinic where users can get one-on-one help and engage in peer mentoring. Through her efforts, HPC users on campus have increased over 300% and the MERCED cluster has more than doubled its cores, while also expanding the software supported. She is a recipient of Internet2 Inclusivity Initiative Award in Recognition of Carrie Regenstein, UCCSC’s community award for Research IT, received scholarships by CEE-Broadening Participation Program for travel support to PEARC. Sarvani holds a master’s degree in electrical engineering from the University of Texas-Arlington and a bachelor’s degree in electronics and communication engineering from India. She has always been an ardent supporter of WSTEM and also participates in numerous campus community activities, such as the Polynesian dance troupe.

Bronis R. de Supinski, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Bronis R. de Supinski is the Chief Technology Officer (CTO) for Livermore Computing (LC) at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL). In this role, he is responsible for formulating LLNL’s large-scale computing strategy and overseeing its implementation. His position requires frequent interaction with high performance computing (HPC) leaders and he oversees several collaborations with the HPC industry as well as academia. He is also the LLNL principal point of contact for the Scientific Discovery through Advanced Computing (SciDAC) program’s Institute for Sustained Performance, Energy and Resilience (SUPER), for which he leads the resilience thrust.

Prior to becoming CTO for LC, Bronis led several research projects in LLNL’s Center for Applied Scientific Computing (CASC). Most recently, he led the Exascale Computing Technologies (ExaCT) project and co-led the Advanced Simulation and Computing (ASC) program’s Application Development Environment and Performance Team (ADEPT). ADEPT is responsible for the development environment, including compilers, tools and run time systems, on LLNL’s large-scale systems. ExaCT explored several critical directions related to programming models, algorithms, performance, code correctness and resilience for future large scale systems. He currently continues his interests in these topics, particularly programming models, and serves as the Chair of the OpenMP Language Committee.

Bronis earned his Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Virginia in 1998, and he joined CASC in July 1998. His dissertation investigated shared memory coherence based on isotach logical time systems. His research has covered a wide range of topics, including applications of data mining techniques to performance analysis and modeling including performance modeling through non-linear regression techniques (i.e., artificial neural networks and piecewise polynomial regression), investigations into mechanisms and tools to improve memory performance, a variety of optimization techniques and tools for MPI, and several issues with OpenMP, including its memory model and tool support.

Throughout his career, Bronis has won several awards, including the prestigious Gordon Bell Prize in 2005 and 2006, as well as an R&D 100 for his leadership of a team that developed a novel scalable debugging tool. He serves on the program committees of numerous conferences and workshops. He is a member of the ACM and the IEEE Computer Society.

Committee

The WHPC workshop at ISC19 would not be possible without a dedicated team of volunteers.

Workshop Committee

  • Workshop Chair: Misbah Mubarak, Argonne National Laboratory, USA
  • Co-chair: Gokcen Kestor, Pacific Northwest National Laboratory, USA
  • General chair: Toni Collis, Women-in-HPC co-founder and director
  • Posters & Lightning Talk Chair: Mariam Umar, Intel Corporation, USA
  • Posters & Lightning Talk Vice Chair: Weronika Filinger, EPCC, University of Edinburgh, UK
  • Mentoring Chair: Mozhgan Kabiri Chimeh, University of Sheffield, UK
  • Mentoring Co-chair: Elsa Gonsiorowski, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA
  • Invited Talks Chair: Kaoutar El Maghraoui, IBM Thomas J. Watson Research Center, USA
  • Website Chair: Caitlin Ross, Kitware, USA
  • Publicity Chair: Cristin Merritt, Alces Flight Ltd., UK

Programme Committee - Still Finalising

  • Elsa Gonsiorowski, Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory, USA
  • Raquell Holmes, Improvscience
  • Elizabeth Bautista, NERSC, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, USA
  • Jo Adegbola, Amazon Web Services, USA
  • Mozghan Kabiri, University of Sheffield, UK
  • Karen Devine, Sandia National Laboratory, USA
  • Zhiling Lan, Illinois Institute of Technology, USA
  • Hadia Ahmed, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, USA
  • Lavanya Ramakrishnan, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, USA
  • Debbie Bard, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, USA
  • Rosa Filgueira, EPCC, UK
  • Danielle Sikich, Intel, USA
  • Mahwish Arif, CAM, UK
  • Baiou Shi, PSU, USA
  • Neelofer Banglawala, EPCC, UK
  • Catherine Schumann, Oak Ridge National Laboratory, USA
  • Shubbhi Taneja, Sonoma State University, USA

Call for Lightening Talks: CLOSED

Deadline for submissions: August 30th, 2019, anywhere on Earth.

As part of the workshop we invite submissions from women to present their HPC work to the HPC community as a short/lightning talk. There will be the opportunity to meet with leading employers from across the HPC community and discuss your work with them.

After submission, presenters will be provided with a mentor to aid in the preparation of their talk and and associate materials before the workshop. Submissions for talks are invited as extended abstracts (max 500 words) in any area that utilizes high performance computing. Successful authors will be asked to provide a version of their work highlighting its goals, accomplishments and impact in the form of postcards (Deadline October 15th). Authors are also expected to give a short lightning talk (3 minutes) at the workshop.

We are encouraging women who consider themselves to be ‘early career’ (i.e. still studying or within five years of graduation) to participate, however this opportunity is open to help everyone who feels they may benefit from presenting their work, irrespective of career stage.

Benefits of participating:
  • Networking: build your HPC network, meet peers and potential employers.
  • Advice and mentoring: Receive expert advice and mentorship to help prepare for your presentation, including slides, how to structure a lightning talk for effective communication and how to make the most of the networking time afterwards.
Submit

Submissions are invited on all topics relating to HPC from users and developers. All abstracts should emphasize the computational aspects of the work, such as the facilities used, the challenges that HPC can help address and any remaining challenges etc.

As an author you will have the opportunity to share your work with the workshop audience in a brief ‘elevator pitch’ talk. This will be followed by the coffee break where attendees will have the opportunity to discuss your work. All attendees will be given a ‘postcard’ outlining the key points of your work, to encourage networking with you.

To submit your abstract for a poster please prepare the following and submit via the SC19 Linklings submission site – make sure your choose ‘SC19 Workshop: Women in HPC’:

  1. Author/presenter information (For all authors):
    • first and last name;
    • current institution(s);
    • short biography (max 300 words);
    • company/institution;
    • country; and
    • photograph for website publicity.
  2. Lightning talk information
      • Title;
      • Extended abstract (up to 500 words).
Notification date: September 14th, 2019.

Successful authors will be asked to prepare and submit a postcard design for use during networking at the event. For the work you intend to present, the postcard should include:

  • objectives of the work being discussed;
  • accomplishments so far;
  • goals of the work.

Full details on preparation of the postcard will be send to successful authors on 14th September.

Camera ready deadline

Final versions of the extended abstract and postcards will be due by October 1st, 2019.

If you have questions please contact info@womeninhpc.org.

All SC 2019 Events

Sunday

Sun 17, Nov, 2019 - Fri 22, Nov, 2019
All Day
Colorado Convention Center
700 14th Street
Denver | United States
Sun 17, Nov, 2019
9:00 am - 5:30 pm
Colorado Convention Center
700 14th Street
Denver | United States

Tuesday

Tue 19, Nov, 2019
All Day
Colorado Convention Center
700 14th Street
Denver | United States
Tue 19, Nov, 2019
12:15 pm - 1:15 pm
Colorado Convention Center
700 14th Street
Denver | United States
Tue 19, Nov, 2019
7:00 pm - 9:30 pm
The Corner Office Restaurant + Martini Bar
1401 Curtis Street
Denver | United States
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