Record-sized job fair opens doors -- for students and employers alike

At Princeton's Science and Technology Job Fair Oct. 12, Teddy Wieser found himself answering the very questions he was asking two years ago.

Bonnie Heck Ferri *84 wins IEEE Education Society award

The Education Society of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers selected Bonnie Heck Ferri to receive its 2007 Hewlett-Packard/Harriet B. Rigas Award.

Mun Y. Choi *92 named dean of engineering at University of Connecticut

The University of Connecticut has chosen Mun Young Choi to be dean of engineering effective January 2008.

By the numbers: Women at Princeton Engineering

This fall, the School of Engineering and Applied Science had the highest-ever percentage of women in its freshman class and in its graduate student body.

Ruben Carbonell *73 named fellow of American Chemical Society division

The Industrial and Engineering Chemistry Division of the American Chemical Society has named Dr. Ruben Carbonell a fellow.

Greg Smith '94 becomes chief technology officer at Move Networks

Greg Smith has become chief technology officer at Move Networks, a provider of online video broadcasting and streaming.

Kevin C. Daly *70 appointed CEO of iStor Networks

iStor Networks, a manufacturer of network storage solutions, has appointed Kevin Daly as chief executive officer.

Wesley Harris *68 to share new post of associate provost for faculty equity at MIT

The Massachusetts Institute of Technology appointed Wesley Harris to share the newly established post of Associate Provost for Faculty Equity.

Internet pioneer Robert Kahn reflects on Internet's past, contemplates its future

On Sept. 27, Princeton Engineering hosted a historic conversation with Robert Kahn '64, who is widely considered one of the fathers of the Internet. Kahn spoke with Larry Peterson, the chairman of Princeton's computer science department and the newly named Robert E. Kahn Professor.

Novel semiconductor structure bends light 'wrong' way -- the right direction for many applications

A Princeton-led research team has created an easy-to-produce material from the stuff of computer chips that has the rare ability to bend light in the opposite direction from all naturally occurring materials. This startling property may contribute to significant advances in many areas, including high-speed communications, medical diagnostics and detection of terrorist threats.