sity of Illinois in 1992, he was director of the Center for Nonlinear Studies at the Los Alamos National Laboratory (LANL, 1987-92), adjunct professor of physics at the University of New Mexico (1990-92), staff member at LANL (1977-92), J.R. Oppenheimer Fellow at LANL (1974-77), an exchange scientist to the Soviet Union through the National Academy of Sciences (1977), a member of the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton University (1972-74), a fellow at the Center of Advanced Study at the University of Illinois (1970-72), and an instructor and research associate in the University of Illinois Department of Physics (1970-72). Over the years, he has received fellowships from a number of institutions, including the American Physical Society (APS) and the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS). He also is founding editor of the journal CHAOS. Among his honors, he was Stanislaw Ulam Fellow at LANL (1998-99). Dr. Campbell received his bachelor’s degree in chemistry and physics from Harvard, a Part III Mathematics Tripos, with distinction, from Cambridge University, and his Ph.D. in theoretical physics and applied mathematics from Cambridge.
PHILIP E. COYLE III is a senior advisor to the president of the Center for Defense Information and a defense consultant. He is a recognized expert on U.S. and worldwide military research, development, and testing, on operational military matters, and on national security policy and defense spending. From September 1994 through January 2001, Mr. Coyle was assistant secretary of defense and director, Operational Test and Evaluation, in the Department of Defense, and he is the longest serving director in the 19-year history of the office. In this capacity, he was the principal advisor to the secretary of defense on test and evaluation in the Department of Defense (DOD). From 1959 to 1979, and again from 1981 to 1993, Mr. Coyle worked at LLNL. From 1987 to 1993, he served as laboratory associate director and deputy to the laboratory director. In recognition of his 33 years of service to the laboratory and to the University of California, the university named Mr. Coyle Laboratory Associate Director Emeritus. During the Carter Administration, Mr. Coyle served as the DOE’s principal deputy assistant secretary for defense programs. In this capacity, he had oversight responsibility for the nuclear weapons testing programs of the department. Along with many other honors, Mr. Coyle has been awarded the Allan R. Matthews Award, the highest honor given by the International Test and Evaluation Association, for his contributions to the management and technology of test and evaluation, and the Hollis Award from the National Defense Industrial Association for his lifelong achievement in defense test and evaluation. Mr. Coyle received his M.S. degree in mechanical engineering from Dartmouth College.