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Arthur L. Norberg Travel Grant Recipients
- Michael Castelle, University of Chicago, "Concurrency and Durability: Transaction Processing in the 1970s and 1980s"
- John Day, Boston University, "Investigating Networking at a Crucial Juncture"
- Raiford Guins, Stony Brook University, "Tennis For Two, or the Love of Analog Technology"
- Andrew Russell, Stevens Institute of Technology, "Oral History Interview with John Day"
- Nathan Ensmenger, Indiana University, research on computer ethics
- Marie Hicks, Illinois Institute of Technology, "Not Grace Hopper: Tracing Everyday Women Through Histories of Feminist Computing Cultures"
- Joseph November, University of South Carolina, research on biomedical computing
- Kevin Gotkin, University of Pennsylvania, "Amateur Computer Clubs and the Hacker Imaginary"
- Jeffrey H. Matsuura, Alliance Law Group, "The Evolution of Patents in the U.S. Computer Industry"
- Mara Mills, New York University, "Reading Machines and the History of OCR"
- Madeleine Monson-Rosen, University of Illinois-Chicago, "Digital Humanity: The Novel and the Computer 1965-1995"
- Hansen Hsu, Cornell University, "Cultural Values and Practices in the NeXT/Apple 'Cocoa' Software Developer Community: A History and Ethnography"
- Rachel Lee, University of Rochester, "Media of the Imagination: Romantic Poetry, Media History, and the Digital Humanities"
- Irina Nikiforova, Georgia Institute of Technology, "The Turing Prize Scientists: Their Paths to Contribution and Recognition in Computer Science"
- Andrew L. Russell, Stevens Institute of Technology, "An Open World: The History and Ideology of Network Standards"
- Lars Heide, Copenhagen Business School, "Managing the World: Shaping Main-Frame Computer Industry and Western Society, 1945-c.1975"
- David Nofre Mateo, University of Amsterdam, "The Algol effort"
- Bernardo Bátiz-Lazo, University of Leicester, "ATMs in America and Britain: A comparative history of globalisation in retail financial markets, 1967-2005"
- Sharon Ghamari-Tabrizi, Independent Scholar, "Cognitive and Perceptual Training in the Cold War Man-Machine System"