蘇麗凰 醫師、博士

Dr. Grace Shu, M.D., Ph.D.

Dr. Grace Shu has tirelessly worked for humanitarian causes in the U.S. and abroad.

She has served in local, state and federal government in various senior-level positions and has been recognized by several Mayors, Governors, U.S. Presidents, and other world leaders for her work in international trade, health care, and foreign policy.

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Dr. Shu is a National Health Service Advisor and the Special Advisor to the Institute of Human Virology at the University of Maryland, a Commissioner on the Pennsylvania State HIV Prevention Commission, Co-Founder & Chair of the American Friends of Western Returned Scholars Association, a Visiting Professor to the Zhejiang Wenzhou University and China Shanghai University of Traditional Chinese Medicine, and a Senior Advisor to the Chinese Association for Science and Technology, NY, USA. Also Dr. Shu is the Senior Advisor for the China CDC, Center for AIDS/STD Control and Prevention. Throughout her career she has helped to improve the health care of those who are underserved, and facilitated international trade.

In addition to health care, Dr. Shu is well-respected in foreign policy. For example, then-White House Chief of Staff John Sununu described her efforts as “instrumental in solidifying the President’s support in Congress” during President George H.W. Bush’s administration. Dr. Shu advises major corporations on international issues. She is the Chief Advisor to the City of Williamsport, Pennsylvania on International Affairs, Chair of the China General Chamber of Commerce (NY), Inc. a former member of the USA–ROC Economic Council, and Vice-President of the U.S. Williamsport-Lycoming Chamber of Commerce.

Dr. Shu is an accomplished writer who has published numerous pieces in both English and Chinese language newspapers and the Practical Medical Handbook. Dr. Shu is the Chair of the Asian American Voters Coalition, Chair of the Chinese-American Republican National Federation, and President of the International Sister Cities Promotion Association. She served on New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio’s Inaugural Committee representing Asian Americans. Dr. Shu founded or chaired several local, state, and national political organizations. She is often invited to give speeches and has received many awards recognizing her outstanding service and leadership, including the United States Postal Service Outstanding Citizen Award, the University of Maryland Institute of Human Virology Outstanding Service Award, the Who’s Who of Chinese Origin Worldwide Award, the Ellis Island Medal of Honor Award, which was recorded in the U.S. Congressional record, and the USA Ethnic Woman of the Year.

Dr. Shu has met with President Barack Obama, and has been personally received in the White House Oval Office by President George Bush and in the White House East Room by President Bill Clinton for her contributions to health care and Asian-American affairs.

馬佐平 博士

Dr. Tso-Ping Ma, Ph.D.

Dr. T.P. Ma’s pioneering work in gate dielectrics increased integrated circuit operating speed and reliability, lowered cost per function, and raised density by a significant factor. Gate dielectrics are a critical element in metal oxide semiconductor (MOS) devices, the building blocks of today’s silicon chips.

Dr Ma, the Raymond John Wean Professor of Electrical Engineering and chair of the Electrical Engineering Department at Yale University in New Haven, Connecticut, recognized early the importance of gate tunneling current in MOS behavior. The semiconductor industry now recognizes this as a major issue in scaling future MOS technology.

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He is co-author with Paul V. Dressendorfer of “Ionizing Radiation Effects in MOS Devices and Circuits.” This has been hailed widely by colleagues as the most authoritative and comprehensive work on the subject.

A Fellow of the IEEE, Dr. Ma is a member of the U.S. National Academy of Engineering and has received the IEEE Electron Devices Society’s Paul Rappaport Award.