Positive Sum Strategy, Inside the Black Box, and How the West Grew Rich. Dr. Rosenberg earned his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from the University of Wisconsin.
H.GUYFORD STEVER, foreign secretary of the National Academy of Engineering of the United States, has spent his career as a scientist, engineer, educator, and administrator. He was professor of aeronautics and astronautics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology for 20 years as well as head of the departments of mechanical engineering, and naval architecture and marine engineering. From 1965 to 1972, Dr. Stever was president of Carnegie Mellon University, during which time the Carnegie Institute of Technology and the Mellon Institute were merged. Dr. Stever was director of the National Science Foundation as well as Science Advisor to the President from 1972 to 1976. Subsequently, he served as White House Science and Technology Advisor to President Ford and director of the Office of Science and Technology Policy. Dr. Stever has a Ph.D. in physics from the California Institute of Technology.
MORRIS TANENBAUM is vice chairman of the board of AT&T, responsible for finance and planning. As a member of the technical staff of Bell Telephone Laboratories, he invented the process for the first practical silicon transistors. Dr. Tanenbaum has held several executive positions throughout AT&T, including vice president of engineering at Western Electric Company, executive vice president of Bell Laboratories, president of New Jersey Bell Telephone Company, and first chairman and chief executive officer of AT&T Communications. He is a trustee of Johns Hopkins University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Battelle Memorial Institute, and the Brookings Institution and serves on the board of directors of a number of companies. Dr. Tanenbaum received his Ph.D. in physical chemistry from Princeton University.
ALDEN P.YATES is president and chief operating officer of Bechtel Group, Inc. Mr. Yates has spent his career designing, constructing, and managing complex engineering projects. In his current position, he is responsible for the day-to-day management of Bechtel projects worldwide. These projects, serving many industries and governments, face a variety of technical challenges ranging from deep sea structures to outer space. Mr. Yates is a civil engineering graduate of Stanford University and serves on the advisory council to the School of Engineering.