M. Gruteser is with Winlab, Rutgers University, Tech Centre of New Jersey, 671 Route 1 South, North Brunswick, NJ 08902. E-mail: email@example.com.
D. Wetherall is with the Department of Computer Science and Engineering, University of Washington, Allen Center AC101, Box 352350, Seattle WA 98195. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Marco Gruteser received the MS and PhD degrees from the University of Colorado in 2000 and 2004, respectively, and has held research and visiting positions at the IBM T.J. Watson Research Center and Carnegie Mellon University. He is currently an associate professor of electrical and computer engineering at Rutgers University and a member of the Wireless Information Network Laboratory (WINLAB). He is a pioneer in the area of location privacy and also recognized for his work on connected vehicle applications. Beyond these topics, his 80+ peer-reviewed articles and patents span a wide range of wireless, mobile systems, and pervasive computing issues. His recognitions include a US National Science Foundation CAREER award, MobiCom and MobiSys best paper awards, and a Rutgers Board of Trustees Research Fellowship for Scholarly Excellence. His work has been featured in numerous media outlets including NPR, the New York Times, and CNN TV.
David Wetherall received the BE degree in electrical engineering from the University of Western Australia and the PhD degree in computer science from MIT. He is currently a professor of computer science & engineering at the University of Washington. He led Intel's former Seattle research lab on computing systems woven into the fabric of everyday life from 2006 to 2009. His research interests are focused on network systems, especially wireless networks and mobile computing, and Internet measurement and protocol design. He is known for pioneering research on programmable networks, Internet mapping, network de-duplication, and denial-of-service. For this research, he received the SIGCOMM Test-of-Time award, the IEEE Bennett Prize, the Sloan Fellowship, and the US National Science Foundation CAREER award. For community leadership, he founded the HotNets workshop and has chaired the SIGCOMM, NSDI, and MobiSys conferences. He is a fellow of the ACM and coauthor of Computer Networks.