Susan Chipman

Dr. Susan Chipman is a cognitive psychologist who manages the Cognitive Science Program at the U.S. Office of Naval Research (ONR). The Cognitive Science Program at ONR aims to provide understanding of the human learner and performer of complex skills, such as those required by naval jobs. In addition, the program supports research on the nature of expertise, into the processes of learning that result in such expertise, into theory-based automated methods of training to foster such learning, and into diagnostic methods for testing knowledge and skill. Throughout, the program emphasizes the expression of relevant psychological theories in precise computational terms. The program aims at applications in naval training and -- more recently -- in the design of effective human-system interaction for advanced naval systems.

Before joining ONR, Dr. Chipman was Assistant Director of the U.S. National Institute of Education. There she was responsible for research in cognitive development, mathematics learning, applications of computers to education, and research on social influences on learning and development. As a result of her work there, she has maintained a continuing involvement in research on the participation of women and minorities in mathematics, science, and technology. She is also on the advisory board of the James S. McDonnell Foundation's program of research on the applications of cognitive science to educational practice.

Dr. Chipman earned an AB in Mathematics, an MBA in Managerial Economics, Decision, and Control and an AM and a PhD in Experimental Psychology from Harvard University.

She is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association, and has edited several books related to the research programs she has managed: Thinking and Learning Skills; Women and Mathematics: Balancing the Equation; Knowledge Acquisition; and Cognitively Diagnostic Assessment.

Michael J. DeHaemer

Michael J. DeHaemer is the Director of the World Technology Evaluation Center and the Japanese Technology Evaluation Center at Loyola College, Baltimore, Maryland.

Dr. DeHaemer is Founder and Director of the Lattanze Human-Computer Interface Laboratory and is a specialist in the applications of synthesized speech and automated voice recognition systems as computer interface output and input. On the faculty of the Sellinger School of Business and Management at Loyola College, he is the Chairman of the Information Systems and Decision Sciences Department and currently teaches Information Technology and Strategy, the Human-Computer Interface, Applications of Expert Systems and Neural Networks, and Decision Support Systems. Dr. DeHaemer has research interests in business applications of artificial intelligence and the methodology of technology assessment. He is a former Captain and Submarine Commander in the U.S. Navy.

Dr. DeHaemer received his Bachelor's degree in Physics from the University of Notre Dame, his Master's degree in Operations Research from the Naval Postgraduate School, and his Master's degrees in Business Administration and Industrial Engineering and his PhD in Management Information Systems from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.

Gene Gregory

Gene Gregory, Executive Director of the Institute of International Management in Tokyo, has had a long and distinguished career in executive education for managing East Asian operations.

After receiving a BS from Georgetown University's School of Foreign Service and an MA from Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies, he pursued advanced studies in Southeast Asian Studies at Cornell University; the Institut des Hautes Études Internationales in Geneva, Switzerland; in Southeast Asia as a Ford Foundation Fellow; and in Japan as a Japan Foundation Fellow.

As a diplomat, Professor Gregory served in the U.S. Embassy in Vietnam and on the Policy Planning Staff of the U.S. Information Agency. Professor Gregory served as Associate editor of U.S. News & World Report, and was later Editor and Publisher of The Times of Vietnam, and Editor of Business Europe. He has been a long-time contributor to the Far Eastern Economic Review, and publishes widely in scientific and professional journals throughout the world. As a industrialist, he was a pioneer of the electronics industry in Southeast Asia, and developed a number of other industrial operations involving the transfer of technology from Japan, the United States, and Europe. Professor Gregory lectured at leading European management schools on Asian business before joining the faculty of Sophia University as a Visiting Professor in 1977 and as Professor of International Business in 1981. From 1987-89, he served as Chairman of the Department of Comparative Culture.

He is author or editor of numerous books and monographs, including Britain 1967-70 (1966); Doing Business in Eastern Europe (1967); The Japanese Challenge in Europe (1972); The Japanese Electronics Industry (1981); The Logic of Japanese Enterprise (1982); The Japanese Propensity for Innovation: Electronics (1982); Japanese Electronics Technology: Enterprise and Innovation (1985), Rev. Ed. (1986); and The Canon Production System (1988).

Published: March 1996; WTEC Hyper-Librarian

?? 84 Appendix B. Professional Experience of Other Team Members 82