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NA1 91 218 8 5YLAREGDITAT DEUSOFZONRI T SEA AFEOER SIV ARIZO ITATE UST THE STAT NAArizona State UniversityCommencementandConvocationProgramSpring 2015May 11–16, 2015

The National AnthemTHE STAR SPANGLED BANNERO say can you see, by the dawn’s early light,What so proudly we hailed at the twilight’s last gleaming?Whose broad stripes and bright stars through the perilous fightO’er the ramparts we watched, were so gallantly streaming?And the rockets’ red glare, the bombs bursting in airGave proof through the night that our flag was still there.O say does that Star-Spangled Banner yet waveO’er the land of the free and the home of the brave?ALMA MATERARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITYWhere the bold saguarosRaise their arms on high,Praying strength for brave tomorrowsFrom the western sky;Where eternal mountainsKneel at sunset’s gate,Here we hail thee, Alma Mater,Arizona State.—Hopkins-DresskellMaroon and GoldFight, Devils down the fieldFight with your might and don’t ever yieldLong may our colors outshine all othersEcho from the buttes, Give em’ hell Devils!Cheer, cheer for A-S-U!Fight for the old MaroonFor it’s Hail! Hail! The gang’s all hereAnd it’s onward to victory!Students whose names appear in this programhave completed degree requirements.

CONTENTSThe National Anthem andArizona State University Alma Mater . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2Letter of Congratulations from the Arizona Board of Regents. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7Graduate Commencement Program. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 8Undergraduate Commencement Program . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9History of Honorary Degrees . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10Past Honorary Degree Recipients . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 10Honorary Degree Citations . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13Conferring of Doctoral Degrees . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36Conferring of Masters Degrees . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 40Academic Recognition . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 87Craig and Barbara Barrett Honors College, 87Moeur Award, 138University HonorsSumma Cum Laude, 146Magna Cum Laude, 155Cum Laude, 162Conferring of Bachelor Degrees . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 170College of Health Solutions, 170College of Letters and Sciences, 181College of Liberal Arts and Sciences, 187College of Nursing and Health Innovation, 206College of Public Service & Community Solutions, 214Herberger Institute for Design and the Arts, 224Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering, 231Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering, Masters, 244Mary Lou Fulton Teachers College, 247New College of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences, 254School of Sustainability, 261Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication, 264W. P. Carey School of Business, 270W. P. Carey School of Business, Masters, 283Candidates for Commission . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 284ASU Wind Orchestra . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 285Sonoran Brass Choir. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 285Mace and President’s Chain of Office . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 286College Marshals. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 287History of the Academic Costume . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 291Arizona Board of Regents . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 292

Mission StatementUniversity CommencementUniversity Commencement represents theculmination of a student’s academic achievement.It is a time of celebration and reflectionfor students, families, friends, faculty and staff.It brings together a diverse communityto share in the joy of accomplished goals.

Arizona State University continually demonstrates its dedication toefficiency, technology and sustainability. The full UniversityCommencement program was made available to graduates on areusable external flash drive in May of 2015. This change alignswith our growing institutional efforts to enhance sustainabilitypractices, and our broader endeavors to employtechnology in heightened service to our students.The reusable external flash drive, combined with the abridgedprogram distributed at spring ceremonies, resulted in a16.2 million page reduction in the amount of printed materialsdistributed at ceremonies over the week of graduation activities.To order copies of the final book with allgraduates names listed, scan this QR codewith your smart phone’s reader app or go tohttp://ironwood.worksmartsuite.com(User name: ASUuser Password: password)

7M e ss a g e f r o m t h eAr i z o n a B o a rd o f R e g e ntsDear Graduates,On behalf of the Arizona Board of Regents, we congratulate you on a remarkableachievement: your college graduation. Your graduation means you havefulfilled a great vision through tenacity and dedication. Those twin assets willserve you well as you embark on your next journey.With today’s honor, you are laying a foundation for a better life. Many otherswill benefit from this—your family, future employers and those you meet asyou pursue your goals. Your graduation is also a victory for our state. Arizonareaps boundless benefits from a highly-educated workforce – from meetinghigh-demand job needs to fueling innovation. You have opened the door to abrighter future for our great state.The board is proud that you chose to pursue your degree at Arizona StateUniversity. We hope that your journey was rewarding and that you have thetools and knowledge you need to achieve your future goals. You carry withyou an awesome gift to offer society and we hope that you will commit to thepursuit of knowledge and truth beyond today. Please keep your love for yourAlma Mater alive as you pursue your career. We have a lifelong bond and youare forever woven into the Arizona State University legacy. We will alwaystake great pride in your achievements—today’s and beyond.Finally, to the families and friends who are participating in this celebration:Congratulations to you as well! We share in your pride and we thank you forthe support you provided during your graduate’s educational journey.Sincerely,Eileen I. KleinPresidentMark KillianChairman

gr a du a t eC o m m e nc e m e ntMonday, May 11, 10:30 amP R O G R AMPreludeMusic performed by ASU Wind OrchestraGary W. Hill, ConductorProfessor of Music/Director of BandsSchool of Music Herberger Institute for Design and the ArtsPROCESSIONALGrand MarshalHelene Ossipov, PhDProfessor, School of International Letters and SciencesCollege of Liberal Arts and SciencesPresident, University SenateChair, University Academic CouncilArizona State UniversityPROCESSIONAL MUSIC“Pomp and Circumstance — Sir Edward ElgarTHE NATIONAL ANTHEM“The Star Spangled Banner” — Francis Scott KeyArranged by Henry FillmoreSoloist Vanessa Naghdi, MM Opera PerformanceGREETINGSMichael M. Crow, PhDPresident of the UniversityWelcome from Arizona Board of RegentsCONFERRING OF DEGREESMichael M. Crow, PhDMusical Selections provided by students from theASU School of Music, Herberger Institute for Design and the ArtsA listing of performers can be found on page 287THE ALMA MATERSoloist Vanessa Naghdi, MM Opera PerformanceRECESSIONALASU Wind OrchestraGary W. Hill, Conductor

U N D E R gr a du a t e C o m m e nc e m e ntMonday, May 11, 7:30 pmP R O G R AMPrelude“Renaissance Dances” — Tylman SusatoPROCESSIONALGrand MarshalHelene Ossipov, PhDProfessor, School of International Letters and SciencesCollege of Liberal Arts and SciencesPresident, University SenateChair, University Academic CouncilArizona State UniversityPROCESSIONAL MUSIC“Pomp and Circumstance — Sir Edward ElgarMusic performed by Sonoran Brass ChoirTHE NATIONAL ANTHEM“The Star Spangled Banner” — Francis Scott KeyArranged by Henry FillmoreMelissa Modifer, BM Music Theatre PerformanceGREETINGSMichael M. Crow, PhDPresident of the UniversityWelcome from Arizona Board of RegentsCONFERRING OF DEGREESMichael M. Crow, PhDWELCOME FROM THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONBob Boschee, MBAChair of the Alumni Association Board of DirectorsTHE ALMA MATERMelissa Modifer, BM Music Theatre PerformanceRECESSIONALMusic performed by Sonoran Brass Choir

HI S T O R YOFHO N O R A R YD E G R EE SHarvard was the first university to confer honorary degrees in 1692. Since then it hasbecome a recognized function of degree granting institutions. Honorary degrees arean opportunity for universities to single out people who have made contributions tosociety. At ASU, honorary degree recipients are nominated by faculty members.The six-member Academic Affairs Honorary Degrees Committee reviews facultynominations for the Honorary Degree. It then recommends candidates to the president.The committee is appointed by and responsible to the president.NameFrederick M. IrishArthur John MatthewsCharles A. StaufferSamuel Henry MorrisIra Dawson PayneAbraham Lincoln KrohnArthur Ervin SmithAlfred KnightHarvey Leslie TaylorDaniel Earl NobleHoward PyleWalter Reed BimsonJohn Cromwell LincolnCarl SauerCarlos P. GarciaEugene Collins PulliamCarl HaydenJohn Robert MurdockBarry Morris GoldwaterGeorge W. RomneyLinton Elias GrinterWalter Early CraigLynn Meade LaneyHarvey Harlow NiningerLillian Moller GilbrethJulius Charles WetzlerStewart Lee UdallGeorge Fuller MillerJohn Alfred HannahJames Bryon McCormickHarold David RichardsonRobert Jeffrey HannellyKarl Clayton LeebrickLewis Judah RuskinHarlan ClevelandCommencementor ConvocationMay 28, 1940May 28, 1940May 22, 1951May 26, 1953May 26, 1953May 24, 1955May 24, 1955May 29, 1956May 29, 1956May 28, 1957May 28, 1957May 27, 1958May 27, 1958May 27, 1958June 25, 1958May 26, 1959Nov 14, 1959May 31, 1960May 30, 1961June 5, 1962June 5, 1962June 4, 1963June 4, 1963June 4, 1963May 26, 1964May 26, 1964June 1, 1965June 1, 1965May 27, 1966May 27, 1966May 26, 1967May 26, 1967May 26, 1967June 4, 1968June 4, 1968NameCommencementor ConvocationJohn Hope FranklinFrank BormanCharles Stewart MottErnest J. HopkinsGeorge Homer DurhamRichard A. HarvillArthur B. SchellenbergPablo CasalsRaul H. CastroO.D. MillerPaolo SoleriErnest W. McFarlandPaul RappaportHugh DownsHerbert G. FalesRobert W. GalvinMae S. TalleyJohn J. RhodesLouise Lincoln KerrBart Jan BokHenry EyringDavid C. LincolnErma BombeckVincent PersichettiPaul L. SingerRobert Penn WarrenPhilip C. CurtisHerb and Dorothy McLaughlinSteve AllenFredi ChiappelliJames DickeyAlan duBoisMstislav RostropovichMartha GrahamTom ChaunceyJune 3, 1969June 3, 1969Jan 13, 1970June 2, 1970June 1, 1971June 1, 1971June 1, 1971Mar 30, 1972June 2, 1972June 2, 1972May 18, 1973May 18, 1973May 17, 1974May 17, 1974May 16, 1975May 16, 1975May 14, 1976May 14, 1976May 13, 1977May 19, 1978May 19, 1978May 18, 1979May 16, 1980May 16, 1980May 16, 1980Apr 21, 1980May 15, 1981May 15, 1981May 14, 1982May 14, 1982May 14, 1982May 14, 1982Aug 6, 1982Oct 17, 1982May 15, 1983

NameG.M. SollenbergerSandra Day O’ConnorJames William CreasmanLeontyne PriceEdward F. AlbeeWilliam A. FowlerNorthurp H. FryKathryn K. GammageWilliam G. PayneEdward J. Dwight, Jr.Sylvia PorterJohn I. YellottWilliam ReilleyHenry CisnerosFrank SnellGerald WasserburgVirginia Galvin PiperMo UdallKax HerbergerEdson W. SpencerRobert S. DietzRobert J. EggertJovita R. SalongaArt BuchwaldWalter CronkiteLorraine FrankWilliam KajikawaPearl BaileyRabbi Albert PlotkinYuan T. LeeG. Robert HerbergerFrank X. GordonCesar ChavezTony HillermanAlan PritskerWillard PedrickMarvin MorrisonKarsten SolheimLouise SolheimDaniel NagrinDwight PattersonJesse JonesPolly RosenbaumEdward CarsonPaul ElsnerCommencementor ConvocationMay 15, 1983May 11, 1984May 11, 1984Mar 8, 1985May 17, 1985May 17, 1985May 17, 1985May 17, 1985May 17, 1985May 16, 1986May 16, 1986Aug 8, 1986Nov 7, 1986Dec 19, 1986May 15, 1987May 15, 1987May 15, 1987Aug 7, 1987Aug 7, 1987Dec 18, 1987May 13, 1988Aug 5, 1988Dec 16, 1988Dec 16, 1988May 12, 1989May 12, 1989Aug 5, 1989Dec 22, 1989Dec 22, 1989May 11, 1990May 10, 1991Dec 8, 1991May 11, 1992May 11, 1992May 11, 1992May 11, 1992Aug 11, 1992Dec 18, 1992Dec 18, 1992Dec 18, 1992May 11, 1993May 11, 1993May 11, 1993Aug 10, 1993Dec 14, 1993NameRose MoffordHerman ChanenKeith TurleyVirginia UllmanMaxine MarshallJonathan MarshallMargaret GisoloEdward Bud JacobsonRita DoveErnest BoyerFlorence NelsonWilliam S. ShoverGary L. TookerFrank J. SacktonChang-Lin TienJohn F. LongPaul J. FanninJack W. WhitemanNewton RosenzweigJohn P. FrankCraig R. BarrettWm. Polk CareyNorman William FainLeon Howard SullivanEddie BashaRaul YzaguirreAlfredo GutierrezCraig E. WeatherupBarbara McConnell BarrettRudy E. CampbellNadine Severns CarsonLamonte H. LawrenceL. Roy PappMarilyn A. PappL. William SeidmanAlice Wiley SnellRichard Berlin SnellRobert H. JohnsonDelbert Ray LewisJewell McFarland LewisJerry ColangeloRex G. MaughanJohn R. CristianBob StumpRita R. ColwellCommencementor ConvocationMay 11, 1994May 11, 1994Aug 5, 1994Aug 5, 1994Dec 14, 1994Dec 14, 1994Dec 14, 1994May 14, 1995May 14, 1995May 14, 1995Aug 10, 1995May 10, 1996May 10, 1996Aug 9, 1996Dec 20, 1996Dec 20, 1996May 16, 1997May 16, 1997Aug 8, 1997Dec 19, 1997May 15, 1998Aug 7, 1998Dec 18, 1998Dec 18, 1998May 14, 1999May 14, 1999Dec 17, 1999Dec 17, 1999May 11, 2000May 11, 2000Aug 4, 2000Aug 4, 2000Dec 14, 2000Dec 14, 2000Dec 14, 2000May 10, 2001May 10, 2001Aug 3, 2001Dec 13, 2001Dec 13, 2001May 9, 2002May 9, 2002Aug 2, 2002Dec 19, 2002May 13, 2004

12NameRafael Rangel SostmannLawrence Douglas WilderPeterson ZahBlake EdwardsLord John BrowneKim CampbellFrank H. T. RhodesWu QidiJane Dee HullJ. Craig VenterLeland H. HartwellCommencementor ConvocationMay 13, 2004May 13, 2004May 12, 2005Sep 23, 2005Dec 15, 2005Dec 15, 2005May 11, 2006May 11, 2006Dec 14, 2006May 10, 2007Dec 13, 2007NameJames J. DuderstadtTom BrokawTemple GrandinEric R. KandelLim Chuan PohJanine M. BenyusClayton M. ChristenseJuan Ramón de la FuenteFreeman A. Hrabowski, IIIPamela A. MatsonJoseph E. StiglitzCommencementor ConvocationMay 8, 2008May 2, 2012May 2, 2012May 2, 2012May 2, 2012May 9, 2013May 9, 2013May 9, 2013May 14, 2014May 14, 2014May 14, 2014

13HO N O R A R YD E G R EEC I T A T IO N SCarolyn PorcoPlanetary scientist, humanist and science spokesperson Carolyn Porco is respectedwidely for her dual commitment to excellence in exploration and imaging of thesolar system and to sharing with the public the poetry, beauty and adventure inherentin her work. As a young member of the Voyager project’s imaging team, she wasamong the first scientists to work on images of the rings of Saturn, Uranus andNeptune, making a host of acclaimed discoveries that opened the door for a lifetimeof scientific work that she understands to be also an exploration, Homeric in scope,of humanity’s place in the cosmos.Porco is now 25 years into leading the imaging science team on NASA’sinternational Cassini mission to the Saturn system. To accomplish this mission,the two-part Cassini-Huygens probe/lander spacecraft was launched in 1997 andreached Saturn on July 1, 2004, after an interplanetary voyage that included flybysof Earth, Venus and Jupiter. On December 25, 2004, the Huygens lander separatedfrom the orbiting Cassini and traveled to Saturn’s moon, Titan, where is landedsuccessfully on January 14, 2005. This was the first landing ever accomplishedin the outer Solar System. In addition to her role on the Cassini mission, Porco isdirector of the Cassini Imaging Central Laboratory for OPerationS (CYCLOPS)and CEO of Diamond Sky Productions, a small company committed to the artfulpresentation of science to the public.Among the many discoveries from Porco’s imaging experiments at Saturn are:the first sightings of Titan’s lakes of liquid methane; the discovery of geysers onthe south polar region of the small moon Enceladus and the first implication ofthis finding for subsurface liquid water; the equatorial ridge of the yin-yang moonIapetus; the cosmic coral nature of Saturn’s moon, Hyperion; the azure blue ofSaturn’s winter hemisphere and detailed views and evolution of the biggest andlongest lasting storm on the planet; a subtle but extensive corrugation rippling acrossthe inner rings resulting from a 1980s-era impact onto the rings; and new moonand rings too small or faint to be seen from the Earth. In addition, she personallywas responsible for the discovery of one of the Neptune ring arcs; elucidatingthe behavior of the non-axisymmetric rings and ring edges in the rings of Saturn,Uranus and Neptune; and for predicting in 1993 with Mark Marley that acousticoscillations within the body of Saturn could produce specific wave features inSaturn’s rings. This prediction was verified 20 years later using Cassini observationand demonstrated that planetary rings could serve as a seismograph, giving awindow into the interior structure of the planet. Currently, Porco’s research focusesincreasingly on the study of Enceladus and its more than 100 tall geysers of icyparticles that suggest a sub-surface, salty, organics-rich sea beneath the south polarterrain. This Saturnian moon may be home to the most accessible extraterrestrialhabitable zone in the solar system. Porco is now a member of a team of scientistsproposing to NASA to return to Enceladus to determine whether life has begun onthis small icy moon.

14A strong advocate for taking images and movies that touch the heart and soul ofthe public and offering a more understandable connection to taxpayers, Porco hasworked with extra diligence to create some of Cassini’s finest products and enduringmoments. Among these is the mosaic image entitled “The Day the Earth Smiled,”a day when, at Porco’s command and planning, Cassini turned to image the Earthalongside Saturn’s rings as the people of the world smiled back in celebration ofthe uniqueness of Earth and of life on a pale blue dot. Her acceptance into theInternational Association of Astronomical Artists space art guild recognized hertalent for composition and use of scientific findings to capture images at just theright moment for unusual perspective and color. Porco is committed to and active inpublic speaking on behalf of science, planetary exploration and the Cassini mission.Porco’s long list of awards and recognition reflect her contributions as a scientist,humanist and artist. They include inclusion in Time magazine’s 2012 Top 25 MostInfluential People in Space; Carl Sagan Medal of Excellence in the Communicationof Science to the Public (2010), New Statesman magazine 2009 Top 50 PeopleWho Matter Today; Lennart Nilsson Award for excellence in scientific photography(2009); Isaac Asimov Science Award, American Humanist Association (2008); theLondon Sunday Times listing of 18 scientific leaders, The Brains Behind the 21stCentury (1999); and the naming of an asteroid in her honor, asteroid 7231 Porco.Arizona State University is honored to confer upon Dr. Carolyn Porco the degree ofDoctor of Science, honoris causa, in recognition of her pioneering work in planetaryscience, artistic success and the inclusion of a broad public in the adventure of science.John Seeley BrownDescribed frequently as part scientist, part artist and part strategist, John SeelyBrown is an author and researcher who specializes in organizational studies,especially those that investigate organizational implications of computer-supportedactivities. A master integrator and instigator of productive friction, Brownexplores the whitespace between disciplines and builds bridges between disparateorganizations and ideas. He is currently a visiting scholar and advisor to theprovost at the University of Southern California where he facilitates collaborationbetween the Schools for Communication and Media and the Institute for CreativeTechnologies. Brown serves also as the independent co-chair for Deloitte’s Centerfor the Edge. In this position, he focuses on the boundary, or edge, of the globalbusiness environment where strategic opportunity is the highest. He pursuesresearch on institutional innovation and a reimagined work environment that isbuilt on digital culture, ubiquitous computing and the need for constant learningand adaptability. His personal research interests include digital youth culture,digital media, and the application of technology to fundamentally rethink thenature of work and institutional architectures in order to enable deep learningacross organizational boundaries – in brief, to design for emergence in a constantlychanging world. Brown is considered one of the leading contemporary thinkersabout ways in which technology impacts modern life, and he is appreciated for his

15engaging conversational style and exhausting intellectual range.Previously chief scientist of Xerox Corporation (1992 to 2002) and director of theXerox Palo Alto Research Center (1985 to 2000), he guided transformation of thecenter into multidisciplinary research at the creative edge of applied technologyand design, integrating social sciences and arts into the traditional physics andcomputer science research. Further, he led the expansion of corporate research toinclude topics such as management of radical innovation, organizational learning,complex adaptive systems and nano-technologies. In 1986, Brown co-founded withJames G. Greeno, a professor of education at Stanford University, and with supportfrom the Xerox Foundation, the Institute for Research on Learning, a nonprofitresearch organization that investigated learning in widely varied settings usingcollaborative multidisciplinary teams. The institute has been influential in educationand knowledge management and in the United States and internationally throughdevelopment of the concept of a community of practice. Brown is known moregenerally for his work on ubiquitous computing, service oriented architectures,global innovation networks, social technologies and learning ecologies.Brown was fascinated by computers even as a teenager in the 1950’s. He becameproficient on an IBM 650 (one of the first units built for commercial use) while stillin high school and participated in a summer business training program at ColgateUniversity before entering Brown University, where he completed undergraduatework in mathematics and physics in 1962. He spent the remainder of the decade atthe University of Michigan where he graduated in 1970 with a Ph.D. in computerand communication sciences. He joined the professorate at the University ofCalifornia-Irvine in 1969 and served as senior scientist with Bolt Baranek andNewman before joining the Xerox Corporation. In 2003, he was the Batten fellow atthe University of Virginia Darden Graduate School of Business Administration.Brown is a member of the National Academy of Education, a fellow in both theAmerican Academy of Arts and Sciences and the American Association for ArtificialIntelligence, and a trustee of Brown University and the MacArthur Foundation. Heserves on numerous public boards (including Amazon, Corning and Varian MedicalSystems), private boards of directors and international advisory boards. Brownis senior fellow on the Design Futures Council and has published more than 100papers in scientific journals and delivered numerous invited lectures. With PaulDuguid, he co-authored the acclaimed book The Social Life of Information that hasbeen translated into nine languages and is now in its second edition. His other booksinclude The Only Sustainable Edge (with John Hagel), The Power of Pull (with JohnHagel) and the New Culture of Learning (with Doug Thomas). Brown is a frequentcontributor to BusinessWeek.In 1998, Brown was awarded the Industrial Research Institute Medal for outstandingaccomplishments in technological innovation and he was inducted in the IndustryHall of Fame in 2004. He holds honorary degrees from Brown University, theLondon Business School, Claremont Graduate University, the University of

16Michigan and North Carolina State University, the Illinois Institute of Technologyand Singapore Management University.Arizona State University is honored to confer upon Dr. John Seely Brown the degreeof Doctor of Humane Letters honoris causa, in recognition of his broad view ofthe human contexts in which technologies operate and his leadership in design foremergence in a constantly changing world.

C O N FE R R I N GOFD O C T O R ALD E G R EE SPresident Michael M. CrowAndrew N. WebberVice Provost for Graduate EducationEric Wertheimer Ajay VinzeAssociate Vice ProvostAssociate Vice ProvostGraduate EducationGraduate EducationDOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHYElectricalHoussam Youssef AbbasEngineeringDissertation: Test-Based Falsification andConformance Testing for Cyber-Physical SystemsCo-Chairs: Georgios E. Fainekos, School ofComputing, Informatics, and Decision SystemsEngineering; Tolga Mete Duman, School ofElectrical, Computer and Energy EngineeringShawn Patrick AbeitaJustice StudiesDissertation: Sociocultural Perspectives onSovereignty, Citizenship, Identity, and EconomicDevelopment with Implications for Isleta PuebloCo-Chairs: Bryan Brayboy, School of SocialTransformation; Elizabeth Sumida Huaman,School of Social TransformationOmaya Heidi AhmadSustainabilityDissertation: A Systems Approach toUnderstanding and Mitigating Barriers to TravelAccessibility and Well-being in the West Bank,PalestineChair: Aaron Golub, School of GeographicalSciences and Urban PlanningRafael Fernandez AlvarezSocial ScienceEnvironmentalDissertation: Urban Political Ecology Of GreenPublic Space In Mexico City: Equity, Parks AndPeopleChair: Robert Bolin, School of Human Evolutionand Social ChangeSotiria C. AnagnostouSocial ScienceEnvironmentalDissertation: Adapting to Climate Change:A Sensitivity Analysis of National AdaptationProgrammes of Action Towards WomenChair: Netra B. Chhetri, School of GeographicalSciences and Urban PlanningAntaeres Dawn Antoniuk-PablantChemistryDissertation: The Synthesis and Applicationsof ß-Cyanoporphyrins in Molecular Systems forArtificial PhotosynthesisChair: John Devens Gust, Department ofChemistry and BiochemistryPhilip Arcuria Educational Psychology(Measurement, Statistics andMethodological Studies)Dissertation: Applying Academic AnalyticsDeveloping a Process for Utilizing BayesianNetworks to Predict Stopping Out AmongCommunity College StudentsChair: Roy Levy, The Sanford SchoolLaura Atkinson Curriculum andInstruction (Special Education)Dissertation: Exploring the Impact of an UrbanTeacher Education Program on Teachers’Professional PracticesChair: Sarup Rani Mathur, Division ofEducational Leadership and InnovationEmily Beth Bacal EducationalPsychology (School Psychology)Dissertation: The Relationship betweenPlacement and Social Skills in Gifted StudentsChair: Linda Caterino Kulhavy, Division ofEducational Leadership and InnovationBrett Hunter BallPsychologyDissertation: Cognitive Control ProcessesUnderlying Continuous and Transient MonitoringProcesses in Event-Based Prospective MemoryChair: Gene Brewer, Department of Psychology

18Rodger Chesley Benefieland Criminal JusticeCriminologyDissertation: Positive Administrative Control:A Construct for Assessing Managerial InfluencesOn Rates of Misconduct in PrisonChair: Cassia Cathleen Spohn, School ofCriminology and Criminal JusticeSustainabilityAndrew James BerardyDissertation: Finding the Future of Food:Sustainable Consumption Lessons for and fromVeganismChair: Thomas Payson Seager, Schoolof Sustainable Engineering and the BuiltEnvironmentChandrabali BhattacharyaChemistryDissertation: Small Molecule Probes for StudyingCellular Receptors and EnzymesChair: Sidney Michael Hecht, Biodesign InstituteXiaofang BianBiological DesignDissertation: Tracking the Humoral ImmuneResponse In Type 1 DiabetesChair: Joshua LaBaer, Biodesign InstituteJennifer Kaye BinderChemistryDissertation: Investigating Dynamics UsingThree Systems:Cy3 on DNA, ME1 Heterodimers,and DNA Processivity ClampsChair: Marcia Levitus, Department of Chemistryand BiochemistryThomas Henry Bleasdale IVEnvironmental Social ScienceDissertation: Gardens of Justice: Food-BasedSocial Movements in Underserved, MinorityCommunitiesChair: Sharon Harlan, School of HumanEvolution and Social ChangeNadya T. Bliss Applied Mathematics forthe Life and Social Sciences (ComplexAdaptive Systems Science)Dissertation: Statistical Signal Processing forGraphsCo-Chairs: Carlos Castillo-Chavez, School ofMathematical and Statistical Sciences; ManfredDietrich Laubichler, School of Life SciencesDaniel Vincent Bommarito English(Rhetoric, Composition and Linguistics)Dissertation: The Invention of TransformativeAgency Collaborative Inquiry as Graduate-LevelMentoringChair: Paul Matsuda, Department of EnglishLuke Berton BorkowskiEngineeringMechanicalDissertation: Multiscale Modeling of AdvancedMaterials for Damage Prediction and StructuralHealth MonitoringChair: Aditi Chattopadhyay, School forEngineering of Matter, Transport and EnergyEducational PolicyDaniel John Boudonand EvaluationDissertation: Faculty Perspectives on CriticalPedagogy and Social JusticeChair: Eric Margolis, Hugh Downs School ofCommunicationCasey Helen Boyd-Swan PublicAdministration and PolicyDissertation: Nonparental Child Care duringNonstandard Hours: Who Uses It and How DoesIt Influence Child Wel

Lewis Judah Ruskin June 4, 1968 Harlan Cleveland June 4, 1968 Commencement Name or Convocation John Hope Franklin June 3, 1969 Frank Borman June 3, 1969 Charles Stewart Mott Jan 13, 1970 Ernest J. Hopkins June 2, 1970 George Homer Durham June 1, 1971 Richard A. Harvill June 1, 1971 Arthur B. Schellenberg June 1, 1971 Pablo Casals Mar 30, 1972

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akuntansi musyarakah (sak no 106) Ayat tentang Musyarakah (Q.S. 39; 29) لًََّز ãَ åِاَ óِ îَخظَْ ó Þَْ ë Þٍجُزَِ ß ا äًَّ àَط لًَّجُرَ íَ åَ îظُِ Ûاَش

Collectively make tawbah to Allāh S so that you may acquire falāḥ [of this world and the Hereafter]. (24:31) The one who repents also becomes the beloved of Allāh S, Âَْ Èِﺑاﻮَّﺘﻟاَّﺐُّ ßُِ çﻪَّٰﻠﻟانَّاِ Verily, Allāh S loves those who are most repenting. (2:22

Alison Sutherland 579 Alison Sutherland 1030 Alison Will 1084 Alison Haskins 1376 Alison Butt 1695 Alison Haskins 1750 Alison Haskins 1909 Alison Marr 2216 Alison Leiper 2422 Alistair McLeod 1425 Allan Diack 1011 Allan Holliday 1602 Allan Maclachlan 2010 Allan Maclachlan 2064 Allan PRYOR 2161 Alys Crompton 1770 Amanda Warren 120 Amanda Jones 387 Amanda Slack 729 Amanda Slack 1552 Amanda .

weekend, your pet will be kept at the airport due to customs duty hours. If possible pets should arrive during weekday/daytime hours to prevent unnecessary stress for the pet or owner. Commercial Airline Transport . If flying commercially, contact the airline prior to purchasing tickets to ensure pets will actually be able to fly on the day of travel (e.g. ask about the airline’s regulations .

AUTOMOTIVE THERMAL MANAGEMENT TECHNOLOGY 2 INTERNATIONAL COUNCIL ON CLEAN TRANSPORTATION WORKING PAPER 2016-18 BACKGROUND Automakers are applying new powertrain technolo-gies in order to meet government regulations. Thermal management techniques can improve powertrain and passenger comfort system efficiencies and are also

BEC HIGHER PART TWO Questions 13 – 22 You will hear five different business people talking about trips they have recently been on. For each extract there are two tasks. For Task One, choose the purpose of each trip from the list A – H.F or Task Two, choose the problem described from the list A – H . Y ou will hear the recording twice. T ASK ONE – PURPOSE For questions 13 .

Netzwerk – Arbeitsbuch B1.2 Lösungsschlüssel Netzwerk B1 Lösungsschlüssel zum Arbeitsbuch Seite 2 3. Bevor er in die Stadt fährt, schreibt er Mails. 4. Bis sie ihre Freunde besuchen kann, langweilt sie sich. 5. Während sie Deutsch lernen, sehen sie fern. 6. Nachdem wir Sport gemacht haben, sehen wir fern. 7. Während er krank war, hat .