laboratory’s activities to expand its cyber workforce and infrastructure, and strategies to provide increased support for Sandia’s national security sponsors’ cyber missions. Dr. Campbell has also served as deputy for technical programs for the Defense Systems and Assessments Strategic Management Unit (DSA SMU). In that role she advised the DSA SMU vice president regarding the national security programs, was responsible for strategic planning and the investment strategy for the DSA SMU, and assisted with implementation of the laboratory’s cyber strategy. From 2003 to 2007, Dr. Campbell led the Assessment Technologies Group in Sandia’s Information Systems Analysis Center. She was responsible for development, coordination and oversight of programs focusing on vulnerability assessments and development of national security solutions in information technologies for multiple government sponsors. From 1999 to 2003 she was manager of the Microsystems Partnerships Department which assessed and addressed microelectronics vulnerabilities for a variety of government sponsors. Dr. Campbell led Sandia’s program to support the DOD Anti-Tamper Initiative. Dr. Campbell joined the Technical Staff at Sandia in 1985 and had assignments in the Materials and Process Center and Microsystems Science, Technology, and Components Center where she conducted research on the microstructure and physical properties of advanced materials, the physics of microelectronics failures, and the development of advanced microelectronics failure analysis techniques. Dr. Campbell serves on the NRC’s Standing Committee on Technology Insight—Gauge, Evaluate, and Review (TIGER). She is a Senior Member of IEEE and served as Vice President Membership for the IEEE Reliability Society and on the Management Committee and Board of Directors for the IEEE International Reliability Physics Symposium. She has over 20 publications and several patents. She holds M.S. and Ph.D degrees in applied physics (materials science concentration) from Harvard University and a B.S. degree in materials engineering from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
Timothy P. Coffey is an independent consultant having recently retired as the Edison Chair at the Center for Technology and National Security Policy at the National Defense University. He graduated from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1962 with a B.S. degree in electrical engineering, and obtained his M.S. (1963) and Ph.D. (1967), both in physics, from the University of Michigan. Dr. Coffey joined the Naval Research Laboratory (NRL) in 1971 as head of the Plasma Dynamics Branch, Plasma Physics Division. In this position, he directed research in the simulation of plasma instabilities, the development of multidimensional fluid and magnetohydrodynamic codes, and the development of computer codes for treating chemically reactive flows. In 1975, Dr. Coffey was named superintendent, Plasma Physics Division; he was appointed associate director of research for general science and technology in 1980. Two years later, Dr. Coffey was named director of research at NRL. Today, he serves on numerous scientific boards and advisory committees such as the recently completed NRC Committee on Operational Science and Technology Options for Defeating Improvised Explosive Devices; he is a member of the Naval Studies Board.
Stirling A. Colgate is a physicist at the Los Alamos National Laboratory and a professor emeritus of physics at the New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology (New Mexico Tech) where he still continues an experiment on the origin of the magnetic fields of the universe. During World War II he served in various positions in the U.S. Merchant