Susan Cozzens

Professor at Georgia Institute of Technology - School of Public Policy

Susan Cozzens

Susan Cozzens

Professor at Georgia Institute of Technology - School of Public Policy

Overview
RelSci Relationships

2411

Number of Boards

6

Contact Data
Trying to get in touch with Susan Cozzens? Subscribe today to access their professional contact information and receive a one time promotion of free Contact Data credits!
Relationships
RelSci Relationships are individuals Susan Cozzens likely has professional access to. A relationship does not necessarily indicate a personal connection.

Partner, Development Studies Program at Georgia Institute of Technology - Ivan Allen College of Liberal Arts

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Interim Chief Executive Officer & Executive Publisher, Science Family of Journals at American Association for the Advancement of Science

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Head at The Friends School of Atlanta, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

President-Elect & Director at American Association for the Advancement of Science

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Associate Editor at Journal of Risk Research

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Faculty Member at Georgia Institute of Technology

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Chief Financial Officer & Secretary at Richard + Wittschiebe Architects, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Secretary at Bobby Dodd Institute, Inc.

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Director, Mission Development at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Member of the Editorial Board at Journal of Epithelial Biology & Pharmacology

Relationship likelihood: Strong

Paths to Susan Cozzens
Potential Connections via
Relationship Science
You
Susan Cozzens
Professor at Georgia Institute of Technology - School of Public Policy
Career History
Vice Provost for Graduate Education & Faculty Development
Prior - 2017

The Georgia Institute of Technology is a public research university in Atlanta, Georgia, in the United States. It is a part of the University System of Georgia and has satellite campuses in Savannah, Georgia; Metz, France; Athlone, Ireland; Shanghai, China; and Singapore. The educational institution was founded in 1885 as the Georgia School of Technology as part of Reconstruction plans to build an industrial economy in the post-Civil War Southern United States. Initially, it offered only a degree in mechanical engineering. By 1901, its curriculum had expanded to include electrical, civil, and chemical engineering. In 1948, the school changed its name to reflect its evolution from a trade school to a larger and more capable technical institute and research university. Today, Georgia Tech is organized into six colleges and contains about 31 departments/units, with emphasis on science and technology. It is well recognized for its degree programs in engineering, computing, business administration, the sciences, architecture, and liberal arts.

Director, Office of Policy Support
1994 - 1996

The National Science Foundation (NSF) is an independent federal agency created by Congress in 1950 "to promote the progress of science; to advance the national health, prosperity, and welfare; to secure the national defense…" With an annual budget of about $7.0 billion (FY 2012), we are the funding source for approximately 20 percent of all federally supported basic research conducted by America’s colleges and universities. In many fields such as mathematics, computer science and the social sciences, NSF is the major source of federal backing. We fulfill our mission chiefly by issuing limited-term grants -- currently about 11,000 new awards per year, with an average duration of three years -- to fund specific research proposals that have been judged the most promising by a rigorous and objective merit-review system. Most of these awards go to individuals or small groups of investigators. Others provide funding for research centers, instruments and facilities that allow scientists, engineers and students to work at the outermost frontiers of knowledge. NSF's goals--discovery, learning, research infrastructure and stewardship--provide an integrated strategy to advance the frontiers of knowledge, cultivate a world-class, broadly inclusive science and engineering workforce and expand the scientific literacy of all citizens, build the nation's research capability through investments in advanced instrumentation and facilities, and support excellence in science and engineering research and education through a capable and responsive organization. We like to say that NSF is "where discoveries begin." Many of the discoveries and technological advances have been truly revolutionary. In the past few decades, NSF-funded researchers have won more than 200 Nobel Prizes as well as other honors too numerous to list. These pioneers have included the scientists or teams that discovered many of the fundamental particles of matter, analyzed the cosmic microwaves left over from the earliest epoch of the universe, developed carbon-14 dating of ancient artifacts, decoded the genetics of viruses, and created an entirely new state of matter called a Bose-Einstein condensate. NSF also funds equipment that is needed by scientists and engineers but is often too expensive for any one group or researcher to afford. Examples of such major research equipment include giant optical and radio telescopes, Antarctic research sites, high-end computer facilities and ultra-high-speed connections, ships for ocean research, sensitive detectors of very subtle physical phenomena and gravitational wave observatories. Another essential element in NSF's mission is support for science and engineering education, from pre-K through graduate school and beyond. The research we fund is thoroughly integrated with education to help ensure that there will always be plenty of skilled people available to work in new and emerging scientific, engineering and technological fields, and plenty of capable teachers to educate the next generation. No single factor is more important to the intellectual and economic progress of society, and to the enhanced well-being of its citizens, than the continuous acquisition of new knowledge. NSF is proud to be a major part of that process.

Boards & Committees
Member, Advisory Committee
Prior

The National Academy of Sciences (NAS) formed the Committee on International Security and Arms Control (CISAC) in 1980 as a permanent committee to bring the resources of the Academy to bear on critical problems of international security and arms control. CISAC, in the Policy and Global Affairs Division, draws from the nation’s finest scientific, technical, engineering and medical talent to advise the government, contribute to the work of non-governmental organizations, and inform the public about scientific and technical issues related to international security and arms control. CISAC’s work benefits from a rotating membership of distinguished scientists, policy and military experts. The Committee carries out its mandate through a variety of activities that receive financial support from public and private sponsors.

Member, Societal Impacts of Science & Engineering Electorate Nominating Committee
Prior

The American Association for the Advancement of Science provides science related journal, program, and education services. The firm also promotes the responsible use of science in public policy. The company was founded in 1848 and is headquartered in Washington, DC.

Trustee
Tenure Unconfirmed

THE GEORGIA TECH ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION FORMS THE FRONT PORCH OF THE GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY (THE INSTITUTE) AND SERVES AS A GATHERING PLACE FOR STUDENTS, ALUMNI, FANS AND FRIENDS. WE PROVIDE OUR STUDENT-ATHLETES WITH THE OPPORTUNITY FOR ACADEMIC AND ATHLETIC SUCCESS AND PERSONAL GROWTH. WE PROMOTE DIVERSITY AND EQUITY. THE INTEGRITY OF OUR MISSION IS ENHANCED BY OUR COMMITMENT TO ADHERENCE TO THE RULES OF THE INSTITUTE, THE ATLANTIC COAST CONFERENCE AND THE NATIONAL COLLEGIATE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. THIS ENVIRONMENT WE CREATE ALLOWS OUR STUDENT-ATHLETES TO COMPETE AT THE HIGHEST LEVELS, AND CREATES ENJOYMENT FOR OUR SUPPORTERS. WE EMBRACE OUR PROUD TRADITIONS AND STRIVE TO ENHANCE THE FUTURE OPPORTUNITIES FOR OUR STUDENT-ATHLETES, COACHES, AND STAFF.

Member, Advisory Committee
Prior
Non-Profit Donations & Grants

Learn how non-profit organizations benefit from RelSci
$500 - $999
2017

The American Association for the Advancement of Science provides science related journal, program, and education services. The firm also promotes the responsible use of science in public policy. The company was founded in 1848 and is headquartered in Washington, DC.

N/A
2010

The Brown University Sports Foundation was established in 1983 to help the Brown athletic program and the University by raising money for sports programs so that more of the University funds formerly spent on sports could be directed to other needs.

This web site is not endorsed by, directly affiliated with, maintained, authorized, or sponsored by Susan Cozzens. The use of any trade name or trademark is for identification and reference purposes only and does not imply any association with the trademark holder. The Presence of Susan Cozzens's profile does not indicate a business or promotional relationship of any kind between RelSci and Susan Cozzens.