1. basic information 1 List of Committee Members and Terms of Office

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Annual Report of the ACM Awards Committee

for the Period

July 1, 2006 - June 30, 2007


1.1 List of Committee Members and Terms of Office

Calvin C. Gotlieb, Co-Chair 4/1/98-6/30/08

James Jay Horning, Co-Chair 7/02-6/30/08

Martin Abadi 8/04-12/31/06

Hal Abelson 12/03-12/31/09

Rajeev Alur 12/20/06-12/31/09

David H. Bailey 3/9/06-12/31/08

Ruzena Bajcsy 1/04-12/31/07

Mary Gray Baker 11/04-12/31/07

Victor Basili 7/02-12/31/07

Michel Beaudouin-Lafon 8/04-12/31/07

Reinaldo Bergamaschi 4/27/06-12/31/09

Nina Bhatti

Judith Bishop 6/03-12/31/06

Dines Bjørner 8/04-12/31/07

Ronald Boisvert 10/04-12/31/08

Stephen R. Bourne 3/6/06-12/31/10

Eric Brewer 3/05-

John Seely Brown 1/01-12/31/07

Vinton Cerf 11/2/06-12/31/11

Edmund Clarke 12/20/06-12/31/08

E.G. Coffman 6/03-12/31/06

Patrick Cousot 9/04-12/31/07

James W. Demmel 3/9/06-12/31/09

Christian Freksa 7/05-

Nicholas Georganas 12/03-12/31/07

Carlo Ghezzi 10/14/05-12/31/08

Adele Goldberg 4/25/06-12/31/09

Sandra Graham 3/05-12/31/06

James N. Gray 6/02-12/31/06

David Gries 12/20/06-12/31/09

William D. Gropp 3/9/06-12/31/06

Vicki Hanson 12/20/06-12/31/10

David Harel 1/05-12/31/09

Laura Hill 3/9/06-12/31/11

Charles H. House 4/01-12/31/06

Daniel Huttenlocher 12/1/06-12/31/12

Anna Karlin 10/04-12/31/07

Richard Karp 9/21/05-12/31/09

Randy Katz 10/04-12/31/06

Alan Kay 11/2/06-12/31/10

David E. Keyes 3/9/06-12/31/07

Maria Klawe 8/04-12/31/08

Stuart Kurtz 5/02-12/31/06

Edward Lazowska 9/02-12/31/06

Robert M. Lefkowitz 4/25/06-12/31/08

Stephen R. Mahaney 10/04-12/31/08

Diana Marculescu 12/20/06-12/31/09

Margaret Martonosi 1/24/07-12/31/08

Katherine McKeown 3/05-12/31/11

Renée J. Miller 12/03-12/31/06

Abbe Mowshowitz 4/25/06-12/31/07

Priya Narasimhan 8/04-12/31/08

John F. Nolan 4/25/06-12/31/09

Cherri M. Pancake 9/03-12/31/08

Anthony Ralston 11/17/05-12/31/07

Brian Randell 10/14/05-12/31/09

Jennifer Rexford                                     12/20/06-12/31/09

Susan Rodger 4/27/06-12/31/09

Barbara Ryder 9/04-12/31/07

Michael Schroeder 8/24/04-12/31/06

Steve Scott 11/2/05-12/31/07

Bart Selman 9/22/06-12/31/10

David Shmoys

Gabriel (Gabby) Silberman 11/10/05-12/31/08

Barbara Simons

Marc Snir 10/06-12/31/11

Per Stenstrom 11/04-12/31/06

Michael Stonebraker 12/1/06-12/31/09

Sabine Susstrunk 12/04-

Valerie Taylor 8/04-12/31/08

David A. Thomas 4/25/06-12/31/09

Frank Tompa 8/04-12/31/07

Donald F. Towsley 12/03-12/31/07

Mike Ubell 1/04-

Jeffrey Ullman 11/04-12/31/07

Andries van Dam 11/2/05-12/31/08

Robert Walker 3/9/06-12/31/11

Mary Wheeler

Telle Whitney 10/02-12/31/06/10/06-12/31/11

David S. Wise 11/15/06-12/31/08

Bryant York 12/22/06-12/31/09

Stuart Zweben 7/02-12/31/07

    1. Purpose of the Committee

The Awards Committee is responsible for the conduct of the currently existing award prizes, fellowships and other symbols of recognition of merit bestowed by ACM as a whole. This includes making appointments to the various award committees, soliciting nominees, selecting winners from among the nominees, and arranging for the formal conferring of the awards, and exploring possibilities of funding awards with outside organizations. The Policies and Guide for establishing an ACM award can be found on: http://www.acm.org/awards/policies.html

The Committee is further responsible for defining and updating the awards structure of ACM and its units by recommending to Council, when appropriate, the establishment of new pro­grams for the recognition of merit, or the modification or discontinuance of existing ones, with the goal of maintaining a balance among the awards recognizing different kinds of meri­torious activities.

All ACM awards must be approved by the ACM Awards Committee. Approval by ACM Council is required before any proper name may be attached to any such award or prize. This authority may not be delegated. Subunit-wide awards, excluding Named Awards, generally do not require ACM Council approval.

The Committee will provide advice to subunits of ACM regarding any award programs con­ducted by them. Subunits engaging in award activities should consult with the Awards Committee concerning the nature and balance among the programs of ACM and its subunits.

The Committee will maintain contact, and as appropriate, exchange information with other professional or technical organizations concerning their awards programs.
1.3 Committee Organization

The Awards Committee is a standing committee of Council, reporting through the President. The ACM Awards Committee consists of the ACM President, the CEO/Executive Director (ex-officio), the Co-Chairs of the Awards Committee, the current chairs of the individual ACM award selection committees, and the ACM SIG Chairs Liaison with the Awards Committee.

A.M. Turing Award

2006 Chair – Ruzena Bajcsy 2007 Chair – Maria Klawe

ACM's most prestigious technical award is accompanied by a prize of $100,000. It is given to an individual selected for contributions of a technical nature made to the computing commu­nity. The contributions should be of lasting and major technical importance to the computer field. Financial support of the Turing Awards is provided by the Intel Corporation. Starting with the 2007 award, the amount will be $250,000 and financial support will be provided by the Intel Corporation and Google Inc.

2006 Recipient: Frances E. Allen, IBM Fellow Emerita
Distinguished Service Award

2006 Chair – Valerie Taylor 2007 Chair – Bryant York

Awarded on the basis of value and degree of service to the computing community. The con­tributions should not be limited to service to the Association, but should include activities in other computer organizations and should emphasize contributions to the computing community at large.

2006 Recipient: Susan L. Graham, University of California, Berkeley
Outstanding Contribution to ACM Award

2006 Chair – Barbara Ryder 2007 Chair – Ronald Boisvert

This award is given to individuals who are selected on the value and degree of service to ACM.

2006 Recipient: David S. Wise, Indiana University
Software System Award

2006 Chair – Frank Tompa 2007 Chair – Carlo Ghezzi

Awarded to an institution or individual(s) recognized for developing a software system that has had a lasting influence, reflected in contributions to concepts, in commercial acceptance, or both. The Software System Award carries a prize of $35,000 which is provided by IBM. IBM increased the amount of the award from $10,000 to $35,000 effective with the 2006 award.

2006 Recipient: Eiffel

Bertrand Meyer, Eiffel Software and ETH Zurich
Grace Murray Hopper Award

2006 Chair – Patrick Cousot 2007 Chair – Gabriel Silberman

Awarded to the outstanding young computer professional of the year, selected on the basis of a single recent major technical or service contribution and includes a prize of $35,000 - financial support of the award is provided by Google (Google increased the amount from $15,000 to $35,000 effective with the 2006 award). The candidate must have been 35 years or age or less at the time the qualifying con­tribution was made.

2006 Recipient: Daniel Klein, University of California, Berkeley
Karl V. Karlstrom Outstanding Educator Award

2006 Chair – Jeff Ullman 2007 Chair – Andries van Dam

Awarded annually to an outstanding educator who: is appointed to a recognized educational baccalaureate institution; is recognized for advancing new teaching methodologies, or effect­ing new curriculum development or expansion in computer science and engineering; or who is making a significant contribution to the educational mission of the ACM. Those who have been teaching for ten years or less will be given special consideration. A prize of $5,000 is supplied by the Prentice-Hall Publishing Company.

2006 Recipient: no award was given

Paris Kanellakis Theory and Practice Award

2006 Chair – Anna Karlin 2007 Chair – Edmund Clarke

The Kanellakis award honors specific theoretical accomplishments that have had a significant and demonstrable effect on the practice of computing. This award is accompanied by a prize of $10,000 (from $5,000) and is endowed by contributions from the Kanellakis family, and financial support which has been provided by ACM’s SIGACT, SIGDA, SIGMOD, SIGPLAN, the SIG Project Fund, and individual contributions.

2006 Recipient: Robert Brayton, University of California, Berkeley

Doctoral Dissertation Award

2006 Chair – Don Towsley 2007 Chair – Priya Narasimhan

Presented annually to the author(s) of the best doctoral dissertation(s) in computer science and engineering and is accompanied by a prize of $5,000. The winning dissertation is published by Springer. Effective with the 2006 award, Google agreed to be the financial sponsor and has increased the award to $20,000, and has also provided funding for a $10,000 award for the Honorable Mention winner.

2006 Recipient: Yi-Ren Ng, Refocus

Dissertation nominated by Stanford University

2006 Honorable Mention: Aseem Agarwala, University of Washington/

Adobe Systems

Dissertation nominated by the University of Washington

ACM/IEEE CS Eckert-Mauchly Award

2006 Chair - Alan Berenbaum 2007 Chair – Walid Najjar

Administered jointly by ACM and IEEE Computer Society. The award of $5,000 is given for contributions to computer and digital systems architecture where the field of computer architecture is considered at present to encompass the combined hardware-software design and analysis of computing and digital systems. The award is presented at the annual ISCA (International Symposium on Computer Architecture) conference.

2007 Recipient: Mateo Valero, Technical University of Catalonia
ACM/AAAI Allen Newell Award

2006 Chair - John Seely Brown 2007 Chair – Hal Abelson

The Allen Newell Award is presented to an individual selected for career contributions that have breadth within computer science and other disciplines. This endowed award is supported by the Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence (AAAI – formerly the American Association for Artificial Intelligence), and by individual contributions.

2006 Recipient: Karen Spärck Jones, Cambridge University

(deceased 4/4/07)

ACM Eugene L. Lawler Award for Humanitarian Contributions

within Computer Science and Informatics

2005-07 Chair – Nina Bhatti

The Lawler Award recognizes an individual or a group who have made a significant contribution through the use of computing technology. The amount of this biennial award is $5,000, and it is financially supported by individual contributions.

2005 Recipients: Nakuru Local Urban Observatory Project

Albrecht Ehrensperger, Centre for Development

and Environment

Solomon Mbuguah, Municipal Council of Nakuru

Ernest Siva, Municipal Council of Nakuru
The SIAM/ACM Prize in Computational Science and Engineering

2007 Chair - John Bell 2009 Chair – Mary Wheeler

This biennial, endowed award recognizes an individual(s) for outstanding research contributions to the field of computational science and engineering. The contribution(s) for which the award is made must be publicly available and may belong to any aspect of computational science in its broadest sense. The award includes a cash prize of $5,000. Financial sponsorship is provided by SIAM (Society for Industrial and Applied Mathematics).
The 2007 award was presented at the SIAM Conference on Computational Science and Engineering (CSE07) in February 2007, in Costa Mesa, California, to Chi-Wang Shu, Brown University.
ACM Gordon Bell Prize

2006 Chair - David Keyes 2007 Chair – David Bailey

The Gordon Bell Prizes are awarded each year to recognize outstanding achievement in high-performance computing.  The purpose of the awards is to track the progress over time of parallel computing, with particular emphasis on rewarding innovation in applying high-performance computing to applications in science.  Prizes are awarded for peak performance, special achievements in scalability and time-to-solution on important science and engineering problems and low price/performance.  The awards are presented during the SuperComputing Conference and include a total of $10,000 in prize money. The award has been endowed by Gordon Bell, a pioneer in high-performance and parallel computing.
2006 Peak Performance Award

Large-scale Electronic Structure Calculations of High-Z Metals on the BlueGene/L Platform

Francois Gygi

Erik W. Draeger

Martin Schulz

Bronis R. de Supinski

John A. Gunnels

Vernon Austel

James C. Sexton

Franz Franchetti

Stefan Kral

Christoph W. Ueberhuber

Juergen Lorenz

2006 Special Achievement Award 

The BlueGene/L Supercomputer and Quantum Chromodynamics

Pavlos Vranas

Gyan Bhanot

Dong Chen

Alan Gara

Philip Heidelberger

Valentina Salapura

James C. Sexton

Ron Soltz

2006 Honorable Mention for Peak Performance Award

A 185 Tflop/s Simulation of Amyloid-forming Peptides from Yeast Prion Sup35 with the Special-purpose Computer System MD-GRAPE3

Yousuke Ohno

Noriaki Okimoto

Takahiro Koishi

Atsushi Suenaga

Noriyuki Futatsugi

Ryoko Yanai

Ryutaro Himeno

Shigenori Fujikawa

Mitsuru Ikei

Makoto Taiji

Tetsu Narumi

ACM Fellows

2006 Chair – Victor Basili 2007 Chair – David Harel

The ACM Fellows Program was established by Council in 1993 to recognize and honor outstanding ACM members for their achievements in computer science and information tech­nology and for their significant contributions to the mission of the ACM. The ACM Fellows serve as distinguished colleagues to whom the ACM and its members look for guidance and leadership as the world of information technology evolves. Forty-one new Fellows were inducted in 2006 bringing the total number of ACM Fellows to 594. The 2006 Fellows are:
Eric W. Allender, Rutgers University

Arvind, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Mikhail J. Atallah, Purdue University

Ming-Syan Chen, National Taiwan University

Susan Dumais, Microsoft Research

Usama Fayyad, Yahoo! Inc.

Matthias Felleisen, Northeastern University

Kenneth D. Forbus, Northwestern University

Phillip Gibbons, Intel Corporation

C. Lee Giles, The Pennsylvania State University

Albert G. Greenberg, Microsoft Research

William D. Gropp, Argonne National Laboratory

Roch Guerin, University of Pennsylvania

John Guttag, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Laura M. Haas, IBM Almaden Research Center

Alon Halevy, Google, Inc.

Anthony C. Hearn, IDA Center for Computing Sciences/RAND Corp.

Thomas Henzinger, Ecole Polytechnique Fédérale, Lausanne

Norman P. Jouppi, Hewlett Packard Labs.

John E. Laird, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor

James R. Larus, Microsoft Research

Charles E. Leiserson, Massachusetts Institute of Technology

Ming Li, University of Waterloo

Nick McKeown, Stanford University

J Strother Moore, The University of Texas at Austin

Alan F. Newell, University of Dundee

Peter Norvig, Google, Inc.

Dianne P. O’Leary, University of Maryland

Dan R. Olsen, Jr., Brigham Young University

Kunle Olukotun, Stanford University

M. Tamer Özsu, University of Waterloo

Vern Paxson, International Computer Science Institute/

Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory

Michael L. Scott, University of Rochester

Heung-Yeung Shum, Microsoft Research Asia

Alfred Z. Spector, IBM, Retired

Victor D. Vianu, University of California, San Diego

Marianne Winslett, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign

Alexander L. Wolf, Imperial College London/

University of Colorado at Boulder

Bryant W. York, Portland State University

Stanley B. Zdonik, Brown University

Lixia Zhang, University of California, Los Angeles
Distinguished Engineer/Scientist/Member

This new advanced member grade was approved by Council in October 2005. This program recognizes those ACM members with at least 15 years of professional experience that have made significant accomplishments or achieved a significant impact on the computing field. Candidates must have been ACM Professional members for a minimum of 5 years prior to the deadline. The deadline for the first group was July 31, 2006. 49 were selected from the first group.

Senior Member

This new advanced member grade was approved by Council in October 2005. This program recognizes those ACM members with at least 10 years of professional experience that have demonstrated performance and accomplishment that sets them apart. Candidates must have been ACM Professional members for a minimum of 5 years prior to the deadline. The deadline for the first group was May 31, 2006. 77 were selected from the first group.

Intel International Science and Engineering Fair (ISEF)

2007 Chair – Abbe Mowshowitz 2008 Chair – David S. Wise

ISEF is administered by Science Service and is for students in the 9th through 12th grades. ACM's first place award is $1,000, second place is $500, and third place is $300, the honorable award winners (a maximum of 3) receive a prize of $200. All receive complimentary Student subscriptions memberships (Portal Package) for the duration of their undergraduate studies. The 2007 ISEF was held in May 2007, in Albuquerque, NM, and ACM was represented by its judges Abbe Mowshowitz and David S. Wise.

The 57th Intel ISEF ACM winners are:

First Place Winner ($1,000): Nat Piyapramote, Sarasit Phithayalai School, Banpong, Ratchaburi, Thailand: Statistical-based Adaptive Binarization for Document Imaging

Second Place Winner ($500): Alex Buchanan, Myers Park High School, Charlotte, North Carolina: Stereovision Correspondence Using Wavelet Based Dynamic Programming

Third Place Winner ($300): Liu Liu, Shanghai Datong High School, Shanghai, China: Facool: Convenient Internet Face Retrieval System

Honorable Mention ($200): Vidya Ganapati, Sunset High School, Portland, Oregon: Building a Power-Optimized MIPS Pipeline.

Huseyin Gurkan, Galatasaray High School, Istanbul, Turkey: Musical Instrument Recognition on Monophonic Musical Phrases.

Justin M. Solomon, Thomas Jefferson Higher School for Science and Tech, Virginia

Three-dimensional Face Recognition from Video: Facial Surface Reconstruction and Analysis Using Tensor Algebra and Differential Geometry.
The 58th Intel ISEF ACM winners are:

First Place Winner: John Dorminy, Sola Fide Home School, McDonough, GA, Improper Fraction Based Encryption.

Second Place Winner: Ram Raghunathan, Sishya, Chennai, India,

FDIS: A Fast Frequency-Distribution-Based Interpolation-Search Algorithm.

Third Place Winner: Lucia Mocz, Mililani High School, Mililani, HI, Robot Vision: A mutual Entropy-based Algorithm Through Scene Recognition from Image Sequences for Terrestrial and Planetary Exploration.

Honorable Mention: Erika A. DeBenedictis, St. Pius X High School, Albuquerque, NM, Ping Me! Optimizing Code for Cluster Computing.

David C. Liu, Lynbrook High School, San Jose, CA, Acoustic Music Similarity Analysis.

Grigoriy N. Romanowskiy, College of East Ukrainian National University, Lugansk, Ukraine, Organization of Multiboot in Windows NT.

Recognition of Service Certificates

The Recognition of Service Certificate Program is the responsibility of Headquarters Staff to issue certificates to those eligible volunteers who have completed service to ACM of at least one year in an elective or appointed position and who have received endorsement of their superiors in the ACM volunteer organization; 301 certificates were issued in FY’07.
1.4 Awards Committee Meeting

The Awards Committee meeting was held Friday, June 8, 2007, at the Hotel del Coronado in San Diego. Seventeen people were in attendance including: Nina Bhatti (Lawler Award-2003-07); Ron Boisvert (OCA-2006); Patrick Cousot (GMH-2006); President Stuart I. Feldman; Calvin C. (Kelly) Gotlieb (Awards Committee Co-Chair); Jim Horning (Awards Committee Co-Chair); Maria Klawe (Turing Award-2007); David Harel (Fellows Committee-2007); Rosemary McGuinness (Awards Committee Liaison); Pat Ryan (ACM COO); Gabby Silberman (GMH-2007); Frank Tompa (Software System-2006); Robert A. Walker (Senior Member); John White (ACM CEO); Telle Whitney (Distinguished Member); David S. Wise (ISEF-2008); Bryant York (DSA-2007).

Highlights of the meeting follow:

Report from the ACM Awards Committee Co-Chairs

The Award program has been receiving a higher profile within ACM as evidenced by increased recognition with the following awards:

  • This year was notable in that Fran Allen, IBM Fellow Emerita, was awarded the Turing Award, and this was the first time that a woman has been selected for the award.

  • President Stuart Feldman honored Gene Spafford with the ACM President’s Award.

Prior to the meeting, the Awards Committee voted via email to recommend approval of two SIG named awards so that their recommendation could be presented to Council for its June 7 meeting. These awards were SIGPLAN’s John Vlissides Award, and SIGMOD’s Alberto O. Mendelzon Test-of-Time Award.

The third SIG named award, the “A. Richard Newton Technical Impact Award in Electronic Design Automation,” has been rescinded until further notice (SIGDA and the IEEE Council on EDA had proposed the award).

In addition, shortly before the June 9 Awards Banquet, the prize amounts of the following awards were increased:

  • Grace Murray Hopper from $15K to $35K – the financial sponsor is Google.

  • Software System Award from $10K to $35K – the financial sponsor is IBM.

  • Beginning with the 2006 Doctoral Dissertation Award Google has agreed to provide financial sponsorship for the winner of $20K, and $10K for the honorable mention winner (the winner had previously received $5K which was provided by ACM, and there was no monetary prize associated with the honorable mention award).

The ACM Awards Banquet

The annual ACM Awards Banquet was held on Saturday, June 9, 2007 at the Hotel del Coronado in San Diego, California during the week of FCRC (Federated Computing Research Conference). The reception immediately preceding the banquet was hosted by the Intel Corporation. Fran Allen presented the Turing Lecture Sunday, June 10, 2007.

In the banquet audience of over 200 people were 26 of the 41 new Fellows as well as most of the ACM award winners. ACM’s President Stuart Feldman served as Master of Ceremonies. Among the corporate representatives were: Andrew Chien, Vice President in the Corporate Technology Group and Director of Research at Intel, for the Turing Award; Charles Lickel, IBM Vice President, Software, representing IBM for the Software System Award; Peter Norvig, new ACM Fellow, representing Google; and Rina Dichter University and AAAI Fellow, representing AAAI for the Allen Newell Award.

The 2007 winning team from the 31st World Finals of the ACM International Collegiate Programming Contest (ICPC), which took place in Tokyo, March 15, 2007, was recognized at the banquet. The members of the winning team from Warsaw University are Filip Wolski, Marcin Pilipczuk, and Marek Cygan. Also recognized on stage were Professor Jan Madey, the team’s Coach, and their Co-Coach Professor Krzysztof Diks. IBM was represented by one of the new ACM Fellows, Alfred Z. Spector (IBM - retired).

In addition, the following winners of the ACM Student Research Competition Grand Finals were recognized:

Graduate Category

First Place: Eugene Borodin, Stony Brook University

Second Place: Emerson Murphy-Hill, Portland State University

Third Place: Bowen Hui, University of Toronto

Undergraduate Category

First Place: Anselm Grundhoefer, Bauhaus University, Weimar

Second Place: Maria Kazandijeva, Mount Holyoke College

Third Place: Yuan-Ting E. Huang, University of British Columbia

Ann Sobel, of Miami University, represented SRC, and Mark Lewin, of Microsoft’s University Relations Group, represented SRC’s financial sponsor, Microsoft Research.

CRA also presented its 2007 Distinguished Service Award to Peter Freeman, Washington Advisory Group, and John E. Hopcroft, Cornell, and its A. Nico Habermann Award to Jan Cuny, University of Oregon/CISE-NSF. Dr. Hopcroft was not able to attend. These awards were presented by ACM Past President and former CRA Chair, David A. Patterson.

ACM President’s Award

The ACM President’s Awards are awarded to leaders of IT whose actions and achievements serve as paragons for our field. The 2007 recipient is Eugene H. Spafford, Purdue University.

Dr. Spafford was recognized “for his long and effective leadership on issues of computer security and policy, professional responsibility and the Internet.”
Athena Lecturer Award

The Athena Lecturer Award celebrates women researchers who have made fundamental contributions to Computer Science.

ACM’s Committee on Women in Computing (ACM-W) selected Karen Spärck Jones as the second recipient of the Athena Lecturer Award. Dr. Spärck Jones had been Professor Emerita at Cambridge University until her death on April 4, 2007, and was the widow of ACM Fellow Roger Needham.

The Athena Lecture took place at the 30th International SIGIR’07 Conference July 23-27, 2007 in Amsterdam. Dr. Spärck Jones had videotaped her presentation shortly before her untimely death; a portion of the videotape was shown at the ACM Awards Banquet.

Recruitment Plans for New/Younger Members

            The Awards Committee Co-Chairs continue to seek recommendations from the outgoing award subcommittee chairs for members to replace those whose terms are expiring.  In addition to seeking new members whose expertise falls within the criteria for the various awards, the expectation for diversity was typically implied.  The request for recommendations in the future will be more explicit in seeking a more diversified representation over the collection of subcommittees, including taking into account age, gender, and international representation. 

In addition to its efforts to achieve a greater diversity within the award subcommittees, the Awards Committee will seek the assistance of the SIG Chairs to help ensure that the award nominations reflect the diversity in the ACM membership.

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