The Emory ACE Administrative Core (AC) is the repository of the administrative leadership, their track record, the structures and procedures for carrying out the aims of the Projects and the services of the Cores in a cost-effective fashion, to make representations to parent institutions, NIH, and other organizations and agencies, and to comply with obligations associated with the ACE award regarding the parent institutions and NIH. Specific objectives include: (1) To manage, oversee, lead and coordinate;to carry out the decision-making process, ensure productivity and quality control related to Project Aims, Core Objectives;and to represent the Emory ACE and its community of scientists, administrators and staff to parents institutions, and local, regional, national and international organizations, and, particulariy NIH;(2) To ensure effective communicafion among the Emory ACE community of scientists, administrators and staff through effective tools and structures, and through proven procedures;(3) To ensure compliance with IRB, lACUC, NDAR, and NIH requirements and directives in a timely, cost-effective, and successful manner;and (4) To manage, maintain and expand the physical and human resources available to, and generated by, the Emory ACE. Core leadership brings rich track records of scientific, clinical, advocacy, and administrative achievements and success within complex scientific projects and organizations. The institufional (administrative, clinical and scientific infrastructure) and community-wide resources available to the Core, and more broadly, to the Emory ACE, are likely unprecedented. There are 3 oversight committees: Executive Committee (the locus of decision-making, strategic planning and execution, and centralized efforts and communicafion management). Internal Advisory Committee (counseling and steering ACE work and leadership, and also co-leading the Research Training &Education Core), and External Advisory Committee (providing independent feedback on key matters of science and community relevance/impact). Structures and procedures for operation and management are established for (a) manage, oversee &lead, decide, coordinate, document progress and control quality, and represent;(b) create, maintain and monitor effectiveness of tools and procedures for communication;(c) Create, maintain and continuously refine IT and data infrastructure, and comply with data sharing and other institutional requirements;and (d) maintain and continuously develop the physical and human resources ofthe ACE from a fonward-looking perspective.
The Emory ACE operates within a complex and rich, institutional, scientific, and community-outreach environment, while advancing highly synergisfic but multifaceted and mulfi-institufional research projects and core resources. To ensure success and maximize the yield of this community of scientists - to science, to training &educafion, and to the community it ultimately serves, there is a need for administrative excellence that matches the scientific uniqueness and excellence ofthe research it is intended to advance.
|Constantino, John N; Kennon-McGill, Stefanie; Weichselbaum, Claire et al. (2017) Infant viewing of social scenes is under genetic control and is atypical in autism. Nature 547:340-344|
|Klin, Ami; Klaiman, Cheryl; Jones, Warren (2015) Reducing age of autism diagnosis: developmental social neuroscience meets public health challenge. Rev Neurol 60 Suppl 1:S3-11|
|Oguz, Ipek; Styner, Martin; Sanchez, Mar et al. (2015) LOGISMOS-B for Primates: Primate Cortical Surface Reconstruction and Thickness Measurement. Proc SPIE Int Soc Opt Eng 9413:|
|Klin, Ami; Shultz, Sarah; Jones, Warren (2015) Social visual engagement in infants and toddlers with autism: early developmental transitions and a model of pathogenesis. Neurosci Biobehav Rev 50:189-203|
|Lyu, Ilwoo; Kim, Sun H; Seong, Joon-Kyung et al. (2015) Robust estimation of group-wise cortical correspondence with an application to macaque and human neuroimaging studies. Front Neurosci 9:210|
|Cherel, Marie; Budin, Francois; Prastawa, Marcel et al. (2015) Automatic Tissue Segmentation of Neonate Brain MR Images with Subject-specific Atlases. Proc SPIE Int Soc Opt Eng 9413:|
|Klin, Ami; Wetherby, Amy M; Woods, Juliann et al. (2015) Toward innovative, cost-effective, and systemic solutions to improve outcomes and well-being of military families affected by autism spectrum disorder. Yale J Biol Med 88:73-9|
|Gao, Hao; Li, Longchuan; Zhang, Kai et al. (2014) PCLR: phase-constrained low-rank model for compressive diffusion-weighted MRI. Magn Reson Med 72:1330-1341|
|Chawarska, Katarzyna; Shic, Frederick; Macari, Suzanne et al. (2014) 18-month predictors of later outcomes in younger siblings of children with autism spectrum disorder: a baby siblings research consortium study. J Am Acad Child Adolesc Psychiatry 53:1317-1327.e1|
|Lyu, Ilwoo; Kim, Sun Hyung; Seong, Joon-Kyung et al. (2013) Group-wise cortical correspondence via sulcal curve-constrained entropy minimization. Inf Process Med Imaging 23:364-75|
Showing the most recent 10 out of 12 publications