James S. Jackson
University of Michigan
James Jackson (IOM) is the Daniel Katz distinguished university professor of psychology, professor of health behavior and health education, School of Public Health, and director and research professor of the Institute for Social Research, at the University of Michigan. He is the past chair of the Social Psychology Training Program and director of the Research Center for Group Dynamics, the Program for Research on Black Americans, and the Center for Afroamerican and African Studies, all at the University of Michigan. He is past-chair of the section on Social, Economic, and Political Sciences of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS). He is a former chair of the section on Social and Behavioral Sciences, the task force on Minority Issues of the Gerontological Society of America, the Committee on International Relations, and the Association for the Advancement of Psychology of the American Psychological Association. He is a former national president of the Black Students Psychological Association and the Association of Black Psychologists. He is the recipient of the Distinguished Career Contributions to Research Award, Society for the Psychological Study of Ethnic Minority Issues, American Psychological Association, the James McKeen Cattell Fellow Award for Distinguished Career Contributions in applied psychology, the Association for Psychological Sciences, Presidential Citation, American Psychological Association, and the Medal for Distinguished Contributions in Biomedical Sciences, New York Academy of Medicine. He is an elected member of the Institute of Medicine and a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He earned his Ph.D. in social psychology from Wayne State University.
John L. King
University of Michigan
John L. King is W.W. Bishop Professor of Information, former dean of the School of Information and former vice provost at the University of Michigan. He came to Michigan in 2000 after twenty years on the faculty of the University of California at Irvine. He has published widely from his research on the relationship between changes in information technology and changes in organizations, institutions, and markets. He has been Marvin Bower Fellow at the Harvard Business School, distinguished visiting professor at the National University of Singapore and at Nanyang Technological University in Singapore, and Fulbright Distinguished Chair in American Studies at the University of Frankfurt. From 1992-1998 he was Editor-in-Chief of the INFORMS journal Information Systems Research, and has served as associate editor of many other journals. He has been a member of the Board of the Computing Research Association (CRA), the Council of the Computing Community Consortium (run by the CRA for the National Science Foundation), and NSF advisory committees for Computer and Information Science and Engineering, Social, Behavioral and Economic Sciences, and Cyberinfrastructure. He also has served on a number of National Research Council studies. He is a fellow of the Association for Information Systems and a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He holds a PhD in administration from the University of California, Irvine, and an honorary doctorate in economics from Copenhagen Business School.
Steve W. Kozlowski
Michigan State University
Steven Kozlowski is professor of organizational psychology at Michigan State University. His research is focused on the design of active learning systems and the use of “synthetic experience” to train adaptive skills, systems for enhancing team learning and team effectiveness, and the critical role of team leaders in the development of adaptive teams. The goal of his programmatic research is to generate actionable theory, research-based principles, and deployable tools to facilitate the development of adaptive individuals, teams, and organizations. He is the editor of the Journal of Applied Psychology, and he has served on the editorial boards of several other journals. He is a fellow of the American Psychological Association, the Association for Psychological Science, the International Association for Applied Psychology, and the Society for Industrial and Organizational Psychology. He was a member of the NRC Committee on Behavioral and Social Science Research to Improve Intelligence Analysis for National Security. He holds a B.A. in psychology from the University of Rhode Island and an M.S. and a Ph.D. in organizational psychology from Pennsylvania State University.
Judith S. Olson
University of California, Irvine
Judith S. Olson is the Bren Professor of Information and Computer Sciences in the Informatics Department at the UC Irvine, with courtesy appointments in the School of Social Ecology and the Merage School of Business. She has researched teams whose members are not collocated for over 20 years, summaries of which are found in her most cited paper, “Distance Matters,” and in her key theoretical contribution in the book Scientific Collaboration on the Internet. Her current work focuses on ways to verify her theory’s components while at the same time helping new scientific collaborations succeed. She has also been studying the adoption of the new suite of collaboration tools in Google Apps, both the general adoption on campuses and a detailed look at how people collaborate inside documents over time. She is a Fellow of the Association for Computing Machinery and with her husband and colleague, Gary Olson, holds the Lifetime Achievement award from the Special Interest Group in Computer Human Interaction. She has served on a number of NRC committees, including the Committee on Authentication Technologies and Their Privacy Implications, the Committee on Human-Systems Integration, and as a member of the Steering Group for a Symposium on Human Factors Research Needs in Space Station Design. In 2011, she was awarded the ACM-W Athena Lecture, the equivalent of the Woman of the Year in Computer Science. She holds a B. A. from Northwestern University and a Ph.D. from the University of Michigan.
Jeremy A. Sabloff
Santa Fe Institute of Archaeology and Anthropology
Jeremy Sabloff (NAS) is the president of the Santa Fe Institute. Before coming to the Santa Fe Institute, he taught at Harvard University, the University of Utah, the University of New Mexico (where he was chair of the department), the University of Pittsburgh (where he also was chair), and the University of Pennsylvania (where he was the Williams Director of the University of Pennsylvania Museum from 1994-2004 and Christopher H. Browne Distinguished Professor of Anthropology). He also was an overseas visiting fellow at St. John's College, Cambridge, England. He is a past president of the Society for American Archaeology and past editor of American Antiquity. He is a member of the National Academy of Sciences, the American Philosophical Society, and a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences (elected in 1999). He was the American Anthropological Association's Distinguished Lecturer in 2010 and received the Society for American Archaeology's inaugural Award for Excellence in Latin American and Caribbean Archeology in 2011. He is the author or co-author of 9 books, has edited or co-edited 12 books, and has published more than 130 articles, book chapters, and reviews. His principal scholarly interests include: ancient Mayan civilization, pre-industrial urbanism, settlement pattern studies, archaeological theory and method, the history of archaeology, and the relevance of archaeology in the modern world. Dr. Sabloff earned a B.A. from the University of Pennsylvania and his Ph.D. from Harvard University.
University of California, Irvine
Daniel Stokols is research professor and chancellor’s professor emeritus in psychology and social behavior and planning, policy, and design at the University of California, Irvine. He holds courtesy appointments in public health, epidemiology, and nursing sciences at UCI. Dr. Stokols served as director and founding dean of the School of Social Ecology at UC Irvine from 1988-1998. He is co-author of Behavior, Health, and Environmental Stress (1986) and co-editor of the Handbook of Environmental Psychology (1987), Environmental Simulation (1993) and Promoting Human Wellness (2002). Dr. Stokols is recipient of the Career Award from the Environmental Design Research Association and UCI’s Lauds & Laurels Faculty Achievement Award. Stokols served as scientific consultant to the National Cancer Institute, Division of Cancer Control and Population Sciences and as a member of NCI’s Science of Team Science team from 2005-2011. He is currently a team science consultant for the National Academies Keck Futures Initiative. Stokols' research interests include: (1) the science of team science and factors that influence the success of transdisciplinary research and training programs; (2) the environmental psychology of the internet, especially the ways in which qualities of virtual life affect people's behavior and well-being; (3) the health and behavioral impacts of environmental stressors such as traffic congestion, crowding, and information overload; (4) the application of environmental design research to urban planning and facilities design; and (5) the design and evaluation of community health promotion programs. He earned his BA at the University of Chicago and his Ph.D. in social psychology at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.
Northwestern University, Kellogg School of
Brian Uzzi is a distinguished scientist, teacher, consultant and speaker on leadership, social networks and media, and big data analysis. He is the Richard L. Thomas Distinguished Professor of Leadership at the Kellogg School of Management, Northwestern University. At Northwestern University, he also directs the Northwestern University Institute on Complex Systems and is a professor of sociology and management science at the McCormick School of Engineering. His award winning and highly referenced research examines social networks and outstanding human achievement. Dr. Uzzi has won 10 teaching awards, lectured internationally, and been on the faculty of Harvard University, INSEAD, University of Chicago, and UC Berkeley where he was the Warren E. and Carol Spieker Professor of Leadership. Media reports of his work appear worldwide in the WSJ, Newsweek, on Television, and in the New Yorker Magazine. He has a B.A. in business economics from Hofstra University, and a Ph.D. in sociology from State University of New York, Stony Brook.
Hannah Valantine is a professor of cardiovascular medicine and senior associate dean for diversity and leadership at the Stanford University School of Medicine and a former Clayman Research Fellow. Currently, Dr. Valantine is a professor of cardiovascular medicine at Stanford University. She is also the director of clinical transplant research. Her current research interests include pathophysiology of transplant related atherosclerosis, with a focus on the role of infection and lipids; heart disease in women; and conduct of clinical trials. She has been the recipient of several research grants from the AHA and NIH, for which she was Co-Principal Investigator for an NIH - funded Program Project Grant in transplant arteriosclerosis. In November 2004 Dr. Valantine was appointed as senior associate dean for diversity and leadership in the Stanford University School of Medicine. In this role, Dr. Valantine is responsible for development and implementation of new strategies to expand faculty diversity, and provide opportunities for leadership development. Dr. Valantine is author of 160 peer-reviewed publications, 10 book chapters, and has been invited to be a presenter at over 200 lectures. Originally from Gambia, West Africa, she grew up in England, and is a graduate of St. George’s Hospital, London University. She earned her M.D. from London University, London, completed her residency at St. George’s Hospital, Brompton Hospital and Guys Hospital London, and her cardiology fellowship training at Royal Postgraduate Medical School in Hammersmith London.