This material has been published by Cambridge University Press as Categorical Homotopy Theory by Emily Riehl. This version is free to view and download for personal use only. Not for re-distribution, re-sale or use in derivative works. © Emily Riehl 2014.
This material has been / will be published by Cambridge University Press as Elements of ∞-Category Theory by Emily Riehl and Dominic Verity. This pre-publication version is free to view and download for personal use only. Not for re-distribution, re-sale or use in derivative works. © Emily Riehl and Dominic Verity 2018-2021.
I am grateful to them for a special arrangement that also allows me to host a free PDF copy with the preceding disclaimer. More information can be found on the book website. We were honored to be recognized as the mathematics and statistics category winner in the 2023 PROSE awards from the Association of American Publishers.
The original draft, which is no longer actively being edited, contained several additional chapters, which will re-appear later in a separate volume. Warning: improvements made to the primary text have not been propagated to this volume.
The 2018 MIT Talbot workshop was on the same topic and various additional resources can be found on the conference website.
In Fall 2019, I hosted a weekend workshop entitled A conversation on professional norms in mathematics with the generous support of the National Science Foundation CAREER Grants Program and the Department of Mathematics at Johns Hopkins University.
Thanks to a special arrangement from the publisher, the text of the manuscript is now available here:
After a short preface and introduction, the volume contains the following essays:
- “The Time for Miracles is Over” by William Yslas Vélez and Ana Christina Vélez
- “On toxic mentorship and the academic savior complex” by Pamela E. Harris
- “Todxs cuentan: building community and welcoming humanity from the first day of class” by Federico Ardila-Mantilla
- “Congressive Question Time” by Eugenia Cheng
- “Mathematics, We Have a Problem” by Michelle Manes
- “Fiber Bundles and Intersectional Feminism” by Dagan Karp
- “On Parameters for Communicating Mathematics” by Oliver Knill
- “Turning Coffee into Unions: Mathematicians and Collective Bargaining” by Denis R. Hirschfeldt
- “Universities in the time of climate change” by Izabella Łaba