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Below are the candidates for 2014 IEEE Division IV Delegate-Elect/Director-Elect. 

Division IV Societies:

  • IEEE Antennas and Propagation Society
  • IEEE Broadcast Technology Society
  • IEEE Consumer Electronics Society
  • IEEE Electromagnetic Compatibility Society
  • IEEE Magnetics Society
  • IEEE Microwave Theory and Techniques Society
  • IEEE Nuclear and Plasma Sciences Society

 

Stephen D. Dukes

Stephen D. Dukes (Nominated by Division IV)

STEPHEN D. DUKES
(Nominated by IEEE Division IV)
 
President and CEO
IU, LLC.
Camano Island, WA, USA
 
Stephen Dukes is a recognized and committed contributor to the global technology and engineering communities. He’s held long-term and conscientious positions in engineering and management at the executive level, in technology segments including telecom network design, cable architecture, Silicon Valley R&D, game platform design, and enterprise network design. His career portfolio includes working with companies including GTE, CableLabs, Telecommunications Inc., MediaOne, 3DO and Boeing Computer Services. He’s also served as a board member on eight public and private boards, along with numerous technical advisory boards. Major accomplishments include technical and management of the DOCSIS specifications for high-speed data over cable development, with over 140M cable modems deployed to the standard; video on demand network design; network games; and cable network architecture contributing to US$85B in network infrastructure deployed. Dukes holds a B.S. in Mathematics, University of Washington, including additional studies at Columbia University and UCLA, and is an IEEE Fellow.
 
IEEE Accomplishments and Activities
 (S'76-A‘79-M'89-SM'91-F'02)
 
Consumer Electronics Society (Division IV):
  • President (2010-2012)
  • Vice President of Conferences (2013-2014)
  • First Vice President (2009)
  • Administrative Committee (2005-2011)
  • IEEE Consumer Electronics Fellow Committee (2009)
  • IEEE Consumer Electronics Magazine Senior Editor (2013)
 
Broadcast Technology Society (Division IV):
  • Administrative Committee (2005-2011)
  • IEEE Transactions on Broadcast Technology, Associate Editor (2005-2008)
 
IEEE Technical Activities Board:
  • TAB Awards and Recognition Committee (2011-2012)
 
IEEE-SA Standard Association:
  • IEEE-SA Standards Association Board (2013)
  • Audit Committee (2013)
  • New Standards Committee (2013)
 
IEEE Fellow Committee:
  • Fellow Committee (2010-2013)
  • Fellow Committee-Alternate (2013)
 
Member and Geographic Activities:
  • Member Benefits Portfolio Advisory Committee (2013)
 
IEEE Initiatives:
  • IoT Steering Committee (2012-2013)
  • Cloud Computing Committee (2012-2013)
  • Smart Grid Committee (2010-2013)
 
IEEE Awards Committees:
  • Past Chair of Masaru Ibuka Award Committee (2009)
  • Chair of Masaru Ibuka Award Committee (2007-2008)
  • Member of Masaru Ibuka Award Committee (2005-2006)
  • Innovation in Societal Infrastructure Award Committee (2012-2013)
 
Major Accomplishments:
  1. Increased the number of CE Society conferences from two to seven, generating new sources of revenue to grow the Society.
  2. Established joint efforts with the CE and Computer Society in games.
  3. Diversified the CE AdCom to exemplify an international body with academic and industry representation.
  4. Establishment of chapters and conferences within China.
  5. Established IEEE CE Sister Society Agreements with IEEK, along with initial SSA agreements in China and six societies in Japan.
 
Conferences:
  • ICCE, Keynote and Industry Liaison Chair (2011-2013)
  • ICCE-Berlin, Industry Liaison Chair (2011-2013)
  • IGIC, Industry Liaison Chair (2009-2012)
  • IGIC, Co-General Chair (2013)
  • ISCE, Keynote and Industry Liaison Chair (2011)
  • ISCE, Industry Liaison Chair (2012)
  • GCCE - Keynote and Industry Liaison Chair (2012)
  • GHTCE, Keynote and Industry Liaison Chair (2012)
  • IEEE CE Shenzhen Workshop, Keynote and Industrial Relations (2012-2013)
  • CECNet, Co-General Chair (2012-2013)
  • ICEE, Keynote (2012)
  • ICEIC, Co-General Chair (2012-2013)
  • International Conference Connected Vehicles, Keynote (2012-2013)
 
Statement
 
IEEE is the most successful technical organization in the world. It is with a sense of duty to the profession that I desire to serve as a board member of IEEE. As a board member, I will endeavor to further the developments of IEEE, to position the organization and undertake the challenges in the rapidly changing global community that we serve. I am motivated by, experienced in, and committed to helping numerous companies to be successful with technology and have a track record to prove my passion for helping many technologies become successful companies. I view as a great honor the opportunity to proactively and resiliently lead IEEE and its technologies, conferences, publications, and standards. I appreciate your support and look forward to serving the large and growing community of IEEE members. 

 
 

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William W. Moses

William W. Moses (Nominated by Division IV)

WILLIAM W. MOSES
(Nominated by IEEE Division IV)
 
Senior Staff Scientist
Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory
Berkeley, CA, USA
 
Bill received his B.A. from Dartmouth College, graduating Magna Cum Laude with Highest Distinction in Physics, and his Ph.D. in Physics from the University of California, Berkeley, CA, USA, in 1986. Since then he has worked at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, where he is a Senior Staff Scientist (the equivalent of Full Professor). His career has centered on imaging ionizing radiation, including nuclear medical imaging (especially Positron Emission Tomography or PET), homeland security, subatomic particle physics, and environmental remediation.
 
Bill has led research groups for almost 20 years, been principal investigator on 38 competitive research grants, and advised 18 graduate students. He has over 200 peer-reviewed publications, over 100 invited presentations, and has served on advisory boards for the National Institutes of Health, the US Department of Energy, homeland security agencies, and several major universities.
 
IEEE Accomplishments and Activities
(M’86-SM’96-F’05)
 
  • As the Chairman of the IEEE Conferences Committee, I worked to keep IEEE conferences the most influential provider of engineering information in the world. I led the IEEE response to a rash of conference quality issues. I worked closely to maintain the IEEE quality standards through cooperation, education, oversight, and control, as opposed to coercion and punishment. I established a new Co-Sponsorship approval processes, reducing the number of IEEE OUs that have the ability to approve Co-Sponsorship from ~2500 to ~300. I initiated a process for reviewing the quality of individual conferences, along with a process for preventing the proceedings from conferences that fail the quality check from being acquired by Xplore. As a result, IEEE is now a leader in quality control in the scientific conference publication industry. We need to make it easier for volunteers to run IEEE conferences, and so I have initiated a program to develop and deploy conference management tools both at the conference and the Society/Council level.
  • As a member of the IEEE Publication Services and Products Board (PSPB), I encouraged the adoption of an Open Access strategy that meets the needs of IEEE, authors, universities, industry, governments, and society.
  • As a member of TAB Management Committee (TMC), I developed quantitative metrics to assess the health of the Societies and Councils within TAB.
  • As the president of the Nuclear and Plasma Sciences Society (NPSS), I restructured the Editorial Boards of two NPSS Transactions. As most NPSS conferences didn’t use professional meeting planners, I established a very successful pilot program whereby NPSS provided IEEE meeting planners to all of their conferences for a three-year period. After this trial, all but one of the conferences decided that they should always use professional planners.
 
Statement
 

Volunteers are the life blood of IEEE. They create and manage the IEEE conferences and publications, and they develop the innovations that IEEE needs. The most important thing I can do as Division Director is to support these valuable volunteers. For example, we need to make it easier for them to run conferences—my definition of success is that conference organizers want to run their conferences under IEEE because it is so easy!

Another thing that I will do is to forge stronger links between the Societies in Division IV. Although there is little technology overlap, we can all benefit by sharing best practices on managing our conferences, publications, and other activities.

Finally, my personality is ideal for this position. I am a good listener, a rational thinker, a plain talker, and I’m willing to change my mind in response to a good argument. I have had many conversations with the Board and understand their perspective. But most importantly, I am a doer and will energetically “do” on behalf of Division IV.

 
 

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