As computer science’s logical foundations have grown in recent years, the LFCS series has provided a venue for new work in these fields. The LFCS series began in 1989 with Logic at Botik, Pereslavl-Zalessky, and was co-organized by Albert R. Meyer (MIT) and Michael Taitslin (Tver), after which the organisation passed to Anil Nerode in 1992. LFCS has received support and endorsements from a variety of organisations, including the US National Science Foundation (NSF), the Association for Symbolic Logic (ASL), Cornell University, and the City University of New York Research Foundation.
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Professional schools, community colleges, and research centres are all part of the Graduate Center City University of New York. It was founded in 1847 and has served as an excellent post-secondary learning platform ever since. CUNY is the name of the university. It aids students in honing their skills and securing valuable experiences that will advance their professional goals in the future. This institution's primary goal is to produce some of the best professionals in a variety of professions. The CUNY Earth Systems Student Research Symposium is one of many conferences and seminars held here.