That began 25 years at the FCC, where Mike proposed and developed policies for making more than eight gigahertz of radio spectrum available for unlicensed use, paving the way for the initial generations of Wi-Fi as well as the Bluetooth and Zig Bee protocols.
He has received multiple honors for this work, including the 2013 IEEE Com Soc Award for Public Service in the Field of Telecommunications; in 1997 he won a Mansfield Fellowship, allowing the couple to spend a year in Japan.
Let’s be honest: dating in college is a lot more complicated than dating in high school.
There are new rules, some of which are unspoken and not so obvious.
“We both gravitated toward the integration of technology into society—what to fund, how to regulate, how to balance different interests,” says Gail.
“They’re not strictly engineering problems, but we both felt it was essential for engineers to be involved.” Mike joined the Air Force after graduation, which brought the pair to Washington, D. Both were drawn to tech-oriented analytical work at think tanks and research agencies.
It hasn’t always been an easy road for the couples below, but these lovebirds have managed to go the distance.
Next fall, I’m planning on going to a local community college, but I won’t be too far away.
I think my boyfriend has more interest in the military or a vocational career than college, but he’s very serious and mature for his age.
Some other parents are arranging big sleepovers and breakfasts after the event. Realistically, he can't expect his sophomore date to have the same privileges as he and neither should your daughter. Are you fearful that she will be temped to drink alcohol or try drugs?
Plus, I know some boys are getting hotel rooms at the venue. If these are your fears, address them with your daughter.
I know college will be a chance for me to meet new people and I don’t want to limit my chances, but if I’m still interested in dating him, would it be “proper”?