ASEE Annual Conference Job Fair
Join your friends and colleagues at the Monday Plenary
Featuring National Award Winners & Keynote Speakers
Darryll J. Pines became UMD president in July 2020 and serves as the Glenn L. Martin Professor of Aerospace Engineering. He arrived on campus in 1995 as an assistant professor, then served as chair of the Department of Aerospace Engineering from 2006–09 and for the following 11 years as dean and Nariman Farvardin Professor of Aerospace Engineering at the A. James Clark School of Engineering.
As dean, Pines revamped teaching in fundamental undergraduate courses; encouraged participation in national and international student competitions; emphasized sustainability engineering and service learning; and expanded innovation and entrepreneurship activities. Pines made diversity a hallmark of his tenure, increasing the number of faculty and students from underrepresented populations. With his leadership team, he secured a historic $219.5 million investment from the A. James & Alice B. Clark Foundation in 2017 to fund need-based scholarships campus wide, as well as graduate fellowships, faculty positions, infrastructure and other initiatives.
A member of the National Academy of Engineering, Pines focuses his research on structural dynamics, smart sensors and adaptive, morphing and biologically inspired structures as well as the guidance, navigation and control of aerospace vehicles.
He is a fellow of the American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics, American Society of Mechanical Engineers and Institute of Physics; chairs the Engineering Advisory Committee for NSF’s Engineering Directorate; and sits on the Board of Trustees for Underwriters Laboratory not-for-profit arm. Pines received a B.S. in mechanical engineering from the University of California, Berkeley, and M.S. and Ph.D. in mechanical engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Free ticketed event
Annual Campus Representatives reception and awards ceremony
Featuring: Best Paper Presentations and Corporate Member Council Keynote Speaker
2022 Best Overall PIC Paper Winner:
The Impact of Math and Science Remedial Education on Engineering Major Choice, Degree Attainment, and Time to Degree” by Joyce B. Main and Amanda Griffith (Educational Research and Methods Division)
2022 Best Overall Zone Paper Winner
2022 Best DEI Paper Winner
Integrating Race, Gender, and Indigenous Knowledge in the Introductory Physics Curriculum - Author: Prasad Venugopal
INDUSTRY DAY: Panel
Free ticketed event
Orientation for incoming ASEE Board members. Current Board Members are welcome to attend as well
INDUSTRY DAY: Panel 4
FOCUS ON EXHIBITS: Networking Social
Free ticketed event
By Invitation Only
Engineering education often focusses on preparing students to be product or service providers (in government speak, working for a contractor). However, the government, as the customer for products and services, also needs engineers (about 1 for every 5 in industry) to focus setting requirements (rather than design), maintaining (rather than building), operational testing, reverse engineering, and researching technology without a clear business case. This lecture will survey the key differences between serving as an engineer as a customer in the government, with application to educators preparing customers and solution providers alike.
Colonel Michael S. Warner is the Associate Director of Engineering and Technical Management, Air Force Sustainment Center (AFSC) Operating Location Hill Air Force Base (AFB), Utah. He develops, implements and oversees technical policies, processes, databases, and goals/standards for the scientist and engineering workforce at Hill AFB and other resident AFSC and Air Force Life Cycle Management Center offices. He provides executive leadership and technical direction for an engineering and scientific workforce of more than 1,600 science and engineering professionals supporting the Ogden Air Logistics Complex's mission.
Col Warner was born in Minneapolis, MN, and received his Ph.D. in Aerospace Engineering in 1996 from the Georgia Institute of Technology. He was commissioned into the Air Force in 1997 through Officer Training School. In his 24 years on active duty, he has served in a variety of space science, technology, teaching, and staff assignments. His prior assignment was a division chief, deputy director, and then acting director of the Materials and Manufacturing directorate of the Air Force Research Laboratory.
TOPICAL PLENARY: Your Agency to Promote Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion (DEI) in the Engineering Education Ecosystem
Dr. Tershia Pinder-Grover earned a B.S. degree in Fire Protection Engineering from the University of Maryland in 1999, and M.S. and Ph.D. degrees in Mechanical Engineering from the University of Michigan in 2002 and 2006, respectively. She joined CRLT in August 2005 and became the director of CRLT-Engin in 2016. In this role, she leads a team focused on advancing engineering education in the College of Engineering (CoE) through innovative programming, strategic partnerships, and cultivating individual relationships. In collaboration with the Associate Deans in the CoE, she provides leadership on educational priorities, especially as it relates to Diversity, Equity and Inclusion. She also works closely with department chairs to create customized programming to meet the needs of their faculty. Her current research interests focus on the adoption of inclusive teaching practices for engineering instructors.
What is the topical theme? How is this theme pertinent to engineering education? The topical theme is the impact of the NSF Revolutionizing Engineering and Computer Science Departments (RED) program on the institutions that were funded in 2015 and 2016. Now that those projects are complete, we can learn a great deal about academic change and the transformation of engineering curricula in the middle years of undergraduate education.
Names of proposed speakers: There will be speakers from the following RED teams—
1. Dr. Ann Gates (University of Texas El Paso, computer science) firstname.lastname@example.org
2. Dr. Tony Maciejewski (Colorado State, electrical engineering) Anthony.Maciejewski@ColoState.EDU
3. Dr. Vanessa Svihla (University of New Mexico, chemical and biological engineering) email@example.com
4. Dr. Stephanie Farrell (Rowan University, civil engineering) Farrell@rowan.edu
5. Dr. Ed Berger (Purdue University, mechanical engineering) firstname.lastname@example.org
6. Dr. Susannah Davis (University of Oregon, chemical engineering) email@example.com
7. Dr. Susan Lord (University of San Diego, general engineering) firstname.lastname@example.org
8. Dr. Amit Jain, (Boise State University, computer science) email@example.com
9. Dr. Luke Lester (Virginia Tech, electrical engineering) firstname.lastname@example.org
10. Dr. Diane Rover (Iowa State University, electrical engineering) email@example.com
11. Dr. Mary Lou Maher (University of North Carolina Charlotte, computer science) firstname.lastname@example.org
12. The session will be moderated by Dr. Tom Martin (Virginia Tech/NSF rotator) email@example.com and Dr. Julia Williams (RED Participatory Action Research Project (REDPAR)) firstname.lastname@example.org. Dr. Martin was co-PI for the Virginia Tech RED project and Dr. Williams serves as PI for REDPAR, which designed the academic change curriculum used by RED and supported their change efforts.
13. Also participating are Dr. Donna Riley (email@example.com), the program officer who initiated RED while she was at NSF, Dr. Julie Martin (firstname.lastname@example.org) who served as the program officer for RED , and Dr. Kemi Ladeji-Osias (email@example.com), current NSF program officer for the RED program.
What valuable insights and qualifications do the speakers bring for giving a presentation on this topic? Each speaker served a role on their institution’s respective RED teams, either as PI, disciplinary faculty, or engineering education expert. Their perspectives will provide attendees with insights about how RED has impacted their departments and what non-RED departments can learn and apply to their own educational contexts.
Who is the intended audience? What populations of our ASEE members does it engage? The session will appeal to attendees in all disciplines of engineering and computer science, since the RED program is open to all disciplines.
What outcomes do you hope to achieve through undertaking this Topical Plenary? We hope to encourage the dissemination of RED project products through possible collaboration between RED and non-RED departments. We also envision individuals learning more about the RED program and possibly submitting their own proposals.
Who will manage Sessions? Dr. Tom Martin and Dr. Julia Williams will moderate the session.
Provide a one-page biography with photo for each speaker. If the plenary proposal is accepted, these photos will be used to help advertise your session. Since the number of participants is long, we won’t provide photos individuals but perhaps rely on a logo used to promote RED.
Amy Slaton will provide some historical context for "DEIJ" efforts, and moderate a discussion of challenges and opportunities to be discussed by 2 or 3 scholars and activists representing Pro-Black, Indigenous, Queer or Disabilities perspectives on Engineering Education. Confirmed panelists include Stephanie Masta, Meagan Pollock, and Sepehr Vakil.
Amy E. Slaton is a professor in the Department of History. She holds a PhD in the History and Sociology of Science from the University of Pennsylvania and has taught courses in the history of American science, technology and architecture, as well as in U.S. labor history and race relations. Slaton directed Drexel's Master's Program in Science, Technology and Society from 2001 to 2009 and has been a visiting associate professor at Haverford College. She is an active scholar within the ASEE LEES community and formerly served as LEES Program and Division Chair.
Slaton has long been interested in the social character of technical expertise and work. She has written on the history of building technologies and materials testing, with a focus on who gets credit when things go well, and who gets blamed when structures and materials fail. Her book, "Reinforced Concrete and the Modernization of American Building, 1900-1930" (Johns Hopkins University Press, 2001), integrated the histories of materials testing, construction labor, building codes and standards, and aesthetic change surrounding the introduction of commercial reinforced concrete in the United States. Slaton is also interested in understandings of technical aptitude in American manufacturing and engineering more generally, with particular emphasis on the role of race. Her most recent book is "Race, Rigor, and Selectivity in U.S. Engineering: The History of an Occupational Color Line" (Harvard University Press, 2010).
Sepehr Vakil is an assistant professor of Learning Sciences in the School of Education and Social Policy at Northwestern University. Previously he was Assistant Professor of STEM Education and the Associate Director of Equity & Inclusion in the Center for STEM Education at the University of Texas at Austin. He received his PhD in the Education in Mathematics, Science, and Technology program at UC Berkeley, and his B.S and M.S in Electrical Engineering from UCLA.
An Associate Professor of Curriculum Studies in the Department of Curriculum and Instruction in the College of Education at Purdue University, Stephanie Masta is also Division Chair for ASEE's ECSJ division. Her research forefronts the centrality of Indigenous education within Curriculum Studies through the development and use of Indigenous methodologies to study Indigenous student experiences in educational contexts. Her work builds on existing Indigenous theories (e.g. Tribal Critical Race Theory) to create methods that center Indigenous perspectives.
Since 2018, Dr. Pollock has served as the Chair of the Professional Development Committee for the American Society for Engineering Education Commission on Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion, and she is now the Commission Chair. In addition, she is an Associate Fellow at the Southern Methodist University Caruth Institute for Engineering Education. A past recipient of the National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship, Meagan holds a PhD in engineering education from Purdue University, an MS in electrical engineering from Texas Tech University, and a BS in computer science from Texas Woman’s University.
Ensuring that higher education incorporates ADEI into its operations can make engineering education more accessible, meaningful, and engaging for students of all racial and ethnic backgrounds
Karl W. Reid, Ph.D. (he/him/his) is the Senior Vice Provost, Chief Inclusion Officer and Professor of Practice at Northeastern University. He also heads the Engineering PLUS Alliance, a national NSF-funded coalition that aims to increase the growth rate in the number of women and racially minoritized students obtaining undergraduate and graduate degrees in engineering. Prior to joining Northeastern, Dr. Reid was the Executive Director of the National Society of Black Engineers (NSBE). He came to NSBE from the United Negro College Fund (UNCF), where he held the title of Senior Vice President for Research, Innovation and Member College Engagement. Dr. Reid served on the Committee for Addressing the Underrepresentation of Women of Color in Tech and the National Council for Expanding American Innovation. He is a member of the Industry Leaders Council of the American Society of Civil Engineers, and a founding member of the American Council of Engineering Companies (ACEC) Research Institute Advisory Council and the 50k Coalition. Dr. Reid is a frequent contributor to the national discourse on advancing student achievement and fostering diversity and inclusion. He holds a B.A. and M.S. in Materials Science and Engineering from MIT, and a Doctorate in Education from Harvard University.
Dr. Erick Jones is a Professor and Associate Dean for Graduate Studies in the College of Engineering at the University of Texas at Arlington (UTA). He is currently the George and Elizabeth Pickett Endowed Professor in Industrial, Manufacturing and Systems Engineering. Jones returned from his three year rotating detail at National Science Foundation where he was a Program Director in the Engineering Directorate for Engineering Research Centers Program. Earlier he was the Program Director in Education Directorate for Division of Graduate Education which led the INTERN and Graduate Research Internship Programs. He was also a Program Director for the prestigious Graduate Research Fellowship (GRF) Program. Dr. Jones was one of the few program officers who worked in two Directorates as a rotating program director.
Prior to joining UTA, Dr. Jones worked at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln for eight years where he initially received tenure. He served as Deputy Director of UTA’s Security Advances via Nanotechnologies Center from 2013-15. He is currently the Director of RAID lab, a position he has held since 2011.
Dr. Jones is internationally recognized for this pioneering work with RFID technologies, Lean Six Sigma Quality Management, and autonomous inventory control. He has published more than 243 manuscripts and three textbooks, and has garnered more than $10 million in grants and contracts. Additionally, Jones has advised 44 master’s students, 18 Ph.D. students, and sponsored 32 undergraduate research projects.
Dr. Jones is an active member of ISCEA, NSF, AAAS, IISE, ASEE and National Society of Black Engineers (NSBE). He has served in IISE, NSBE and other organizations as faculty advisor for the past decade. He was appointed as the President of ISCEA International Standards Board (IISB) in July 2020. He was also appointed as the President of IISE Work Systems Division Board in the same year. He served as an Alfred Sloan Minority PhD Program Director and is on Sloan Mentoring Network Board. He worked with the National Action Council for Minorities in Engineering for over a decade and was also one of the initial founders and Past Chair of Texas A&M’s Black Former Students Network. Dr. Jones was recognized as an Alfred Sloan Underrepresented Minority Ph.D. Program Fellow and has been honored by the National Action Council for Minorities in Engineering three times.
Dr. Jones worked in the Industry for over a decade before returning to academia to attain his PhD. He held engineering, management, and executive management positions while in the Industry including Engineering Supervisor, Director of Engineering, and Executive Manager for companies such as UPS, Academy Sports and Outdoors, Arthur Andersen, and LLP, respectively. He gained valuable Engineering and Executive experience that he brings to the University.
Dr. Jones earned his Bachelor’s degree in Industrial Engineering from Texas A&M University and his Master’s and Doctoral degrees in Industrial Engineering from the University of Houston.
Engineering education produces highly skilled professionals, and engineers from all disciplines impact our world in small and big ways every day. The work of engineers has increased our life expectancy, produced life-saving technologies, improved our ability to connect with distant places and people, enabled communications across and beyond the ends of the Earth, and created joyful media and entertainment experiences, to name just a few.
Yet many engineered solutions have also led to unintended negative social and environmental impacts. Furthermore, the negative impacts of climate change, pollution, and health disparities, disproportionately impact people from historically marginalized communities. People of color and women are underrepresented in engineering, but their perspectives and lived experiences are critical to developing the best engineering solutions that no longer perpetuate environmental, economic, and social disparities.
To both address and avoid negative impacts across the range of activities that engineers impact, all engineers must be prepared in a broad range of skills that fall under the broad umbrella of sustainability. These include technical skills such as Life-Cycle Assessment and energy measurement, as well as high-demand professional skills such as communication, teamwork and leadership skills, and the critical thinking to evaluate ethical issues and trade-offs.
In the corporate world, sustainability has gone from “nice-to-have” to business critical. Companies, including engineering leaders, are moving beyond discrete actions and sustainability siloes and toward a holistic approach to sustainability. As the aspirations of employers turn toward imbuing sustainability across engineering and business functions, the demand for sustainability skills is outweighing the supply (LinkedIn 2022).
Professional engineering associations are calling for changes in how engineers are educated to reflect the increasing professional demand for sustainability. ABET, the global engineering accreditation body, already includes several learning outcomes related to sustainability in its general criteria.
Driven by such structural changes and their own sense of priorities, engineering educators are increasingly seeking to introduce sustainability into coursework. However, having either not taught these concepts before or having limited bandwidth and resources to make curricular changes, they often seek teaching tools, capacity-building, and course buy-outs or resources.
As a Senior Program Officer for The Lemelson Foundation, Cindy Cooper supports the U.S. Higher Education initiative to cultivate the next generation of impact-driven inventors and innovators and foster equitable and inclusive pathways for student inventors. She also leads Engineering for One Planet, the Foundation’s effort to equip tomorrow’s engineers with the skills, knowledge and understanding to protect our planet and the life it sustains.
Cooper joined The Lemelson Foundation as a Program Officer in 2017. During her tenure, she has served as judge for national and international innovation competitions, including the 2019 MacArthur Foundation 100&Change competition. Additionally, she has been a keynote speaker, panelist and moderator for national and global events.
Cooper previously co-founded and served as the Executive Director of Portland State University’s Impact Entrepreneurs Program, where she served as faculty teaching social innovation and entrepreneurship, co-led PSU’s successful bid for recognition as an Ashoka U Changemaker Campus, developed social innovation incubation programs and co-led the creation of the nation’s first online academic and professional certificate in social innovation and entrepreneurship. Previously, she co-founded Speak Shop, a groundbreaking and award-winning social enterprise for learning Spanish online by video conferencing with teachers in Guatemala. She has experience in global strategic marketing and has consulted to corporations, foundations and NGOs on social innovation and environmental impact projects. Cooper received a 40 Under 40 Award in 2013, and her work has been featured in Fast Company magazine, Stanford Social Innovation Review, and NPR.
Cooper is a Brazilian American and holds a Global M.B.A. with distinction from Thunderbird School of Global Management and earned a B.A. summa cum laude in Psychology/Spanish from Claremont McKenna College.
Michael K. J. Milligan is the Executive Director and Chief Executive Officer of ABET, the global accreditor of over 4,500 college and university programs in applied and natural science, computing, engineering and engineering technology.
Prior to joining ABET in 2009, Milligan was a systems director at the Aerospace Corporation, leading a team at the NASA Goddard Space Flight Center developing the next generation environmental satellites for NOAA. Milligan served over 24 years as a career U.S. Air Force officer working in operations, engineering education, international research & development, technology acquisition.
Milligan earned his Ph.D. from the University of Texas at Austin, his M.S.E. from the University of Massachusetts at Lowell, and his B.S. from Michigan State University — all in electrical engineering. He also earned an M.B.A. in Business Administration from Western New England College, is a registered Professional Engineer (PE) in Colorado and Maryland, and a Certified Association Executive (CAE). He is also a Master Naturalist for the state of Maryland.
Adebayo “Bayo” Ogundipe is Professor and Department Head of Engineering at James Madison University (JMU). Prior to joining the department in 2010, he held the position of Research Fellow with the Center for Environmental Systems at Stevens Institute of Technology; NJ where his DOD-sponsored research was on the environmental impacts of munitions and the development of tools and protocols for assessing sustainable engineering designs using life-cycle assessment and industrial ecology methods. His work has resulted in research publications on environmental and sustainable engineering. He is the co-author of a textbook on sustainable engineering design as well as multiple guidance documents on the topic.
Since joining the department, his scholarly interests have expanded to include the development of synergistic activities between engineering and non- engineering disciplines with the goal of interdisciplinary holistic approaches to problem solving. His ongoing cross disciplinary work involves international collaborations aimed at developing appropriate educational modules to help engineering students develop global cultural competencies, a necessity for sustainable problem-solving.
Ogundipe earned his bachelor’s degree in Chemical Engineering from the University of Lagos in Nigeria, followed by a master’s degree in Chemical Engineering and PhD in Environmental Engineering from Stevens Institute of Technology, NJ.
Dora Smith directs the global education and startup strategies for Siemens Digital Industries Software. The strategic education initiative empowers lifelong learners to create a more innovative sustainable future through access to industrial strength software, industry-aligned learning resources, and an ecosystem of more than 1.5 million students at more than 4,000 institutions worldwide. The strategic startup program empowers entrepreneurs to make an impact on the world through cutting-edge tools and resources to take their innovations from digitalization to realization. Dora serves in academic-industry advisory roles, including chair of the American Society for Engineering Education’s Corporate Member Council and vice president for Diversity and Inclusion on the International Federation of Engineering Education Societies’ executive committee.
She is an accredited business communicator with more than 25 years of experience in the engineering and manufacturing industry with leadership roles across disciplines. Previously, she held executive management positions at CAD Potential (now Tata Technologies), where she developed the company’s first academic and certification programs. Prior to that, she directed the Unigraphics Users Group (now Digital Enterprise Society) an independent, not-for-profit user advocacy organization supporting the engineering community. She also served as president on the board of directors of IABC St. Louis. Dora earned her bachelor’s degree in journalism from University of Missouri-Columbia and a master’s in business administration from Washington University.
Siemens Digital Industries Software helps organizations of all sizes digitally transform using software, hardware and services from the Siemens Xcelerator business platform. Siemens' software and the comprehensive digital twin enable companies to optimize their design, engineering and manufacturing processes to turn today's ideas into the sustainable products of the future. From chips to entire systems, from product to process, across all industries, Siemens Digital Industries Software is where today meets tomorrow.
Over the past decade, colleges and universities have focused their efforts on student success as measured by increased graduation rates and reduced time to degree. These efforts have led to major gains, and they are ongoing. They have also naturally led to the next frontier in higher education where success is measured not only by graduation rates but also by impact on students' wellbeing long after graduation. This greater goal is as appropriate to small liberal arts colleges as it is to regional and national public universities. If college is in fact meant to prepare students to achieve financial viability, find meaning in their human relationships and their work, contribute to the common good, and achieve lifelong wellbeing and satisfaction, higher education needs to establish which experiences during a student’s education are most likely to lead to these life-transformative outcomes. This talk will describe some of the forces that are currently buffeting higher education as well as the work of the Coalition for Life Transformative Education in moving us toward a future in which students are empowered with identity, agency, and purpose.
Dean emeritus, Bucknell University, and Co-Leader, Coalition for Life Transformative Education
Keith W. Buffinton is Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of Engineering, emeritus, at Bucknell University. He received his B.S. in Mechanical Engineering summa cum laude from Tufts University and his M.S. and Ph.D. from Stanford University. Following his graduate studies, he worked as a post-doctoral researcher at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Zurich, Switzerland. At Bucknell, he also served as co-director of Bucknell's Institute for Leadership in Technology and Management as well as Special Assistant to the Provost for Engineering Collaborations.
Prof. Buffinton has received various awards for his teaching and leadership, including Bucknell’s Lindback Award for Distinguished Teaching, the “Star Performers Award for Innovation” from the Small Business Development Center of Pennsylvania, the award for “Outstanding Achievement in Mechanical Engineering Practice” from the Tufts Department of Mechanical Engineering, the inaugural Kern Entrepreneurial Engineering Network Dean’s Award in recognition of “leadership to advance entrepreneurial engineering,” and the Charles H. Coder Entrepreneurial Leadership Award “in recognition of transformational leadership and vision for the ecosystem of innovation and entrepreneurship at Bucknell University.”
Prof. Buffinton is a former member of the Rural Business Innovation Corporation Board of Directors, the Executive Board of the ASEE Engineering Deans Council, and is past chair of the American Association of Engineering Societies Engineering Education Working Group. He currently serves on the Advisory Board for the Smull College of Engineering at Ohio Northern University, the Advisory Board for the Mechanical, Industrial, and Manufacturing Engineering (MIME) Department at the University of Toledo, the Advisory Board for the Tufts Center for Engineering Education Outreach, the Interim Executive Committee for the Grand Challenges Scholars Program Network, and the Steering Committee for the Coalition for Life Transformative Education.
Dr. Jeremy A. Magruder Waisome earned her bachelor's and master’s of science degrees and Ph.D. in civil engineering from UF. During her studies, she became passionate about issues of equity, access, and inclusion in engineering and computing and worked to develop programs and activities that supported diverse students in these disciplines.
Today, Dr. Waisome is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Engineering Education where she conducts research on broadening participation in science, technology, engineering, mathematics, and computing (STEM+C). She is particularly interested in understanding how formalized mentoring programs impact student trajectories and self-efficacy. In her teaching, she utilizes the learner-centered approach to instruction.
In 2018, she was appointed to serve as Special Assistant to the UF Dean of the Graduate School in the Division of Graduate Student Affairs under Dean Henry T. Frierson. During her time in this role, she managed the UF Chapter of the Edward A. Bouchet Graduate Honor Society, of which she is a founding member/inductee (2017). She is the recipient of several prestigious awards for her scholarship, leadership, and service, including the National Society of Black Engineer’s Mike Shinn Distinguished Member of the Year Award, and is an inducted member of the UF Hall of Fame (2010).
She is passionate about science-communication (sci-comm) and participates in several activities to bridge the gap between the general public and the STEM+C disciplines. She has been featured as a moderator and host of sci-comm events for organizations like the National Academies of Science, Engineering, and Medicine, and the National Center for Women & Information Technology (NCWIT). Along with her colleague, Dr. Kyla McMullen, Dr. Waisome is co-creator and host of the conversational style podcast, Modern Figures Podcast. Through the generous support of iAAMCS, CRA-WP, and NCWIT, Modern Figures Podcast exists to elevate the voices of Black women in computing, to inspire the next generation of the advanced technology workforce.
Ticketed event: $50.00 advanced registration and $60.00 on site registration
ASEE Invites all 2023 Chairs and Co-Chairs to this appreciation celebration
Join your friends and colleagues as we say farewell to President Jenna Carpenter and welcome in President-Elect Doug Tougaw