For archived publications, please visit the SMARTech Web site.

2017 February 16

A Public Voice: Association of Public & Land Grant Universities

On Feb. 14, President G.P. "Bud" Peterson contributed as a guest blogger for A Public Voice, the electronic newsletter distributed by the Association of Public and Land Grant Universities. The blog post highlighted Georgia Tech's commitment to proactively developing new learning and delivery methods including the Online Master of Science in Computer Science (OMS CS) and the Online Master of Science in Analytics degrees. 
2016 September 21

The Washington Post

On September 21 The Washington Post ran a joint op-ed by Hunter Rawlings, interim president of Cornell University and former president of the Association of American Universities (AAU) and G. P. “Bud” Peterson, president of Georgia Tech, on research involving both universities that resulted in the receipt of the AAU’s Golden Goose award. The annual award recognizes researchers whose odd or obscure research provides benefits to society. The honeybee research led to more efficient ways to allocate Web-hosting computer servers.

2014 March 21

On March 21 U.S. News & World Report ran a joint op-ed by U.S. Secretary of Commerce Penny Pritzker,and Georgia Tech President G. P. "Bud" Peterson on the importance of encouraging young people to consider and prepare for careers in manufacturing.


2012 October 25

Atlanta Business Chronicle

Every Georgian has a stake in our state’s manufacturing sector. Not only is manufacturing one of the cornerstones of the U.S. economy, it also accounts for more than 90 percent of Georgia’s exports. Making things and getting them to the customer has a multiplier effect, directly and indirectly creating hundreds of thousands of jobs and impacting communities across the state.

2011 July 2

Atlanta Journal Constitution

Alexander Hamilton said that "Not only the wealth, but the independence and security of a country, appear to be materially connected with the prosperity of manufacturers."

That statement is perhaps even more relevant today than it was 200 years ago.