Randy L. Buckner, PhD, is the Sosland Family Professor of Psychology and of Neuroscience at Harvard University, where he directs the Psychiatric Neuroimaging Research Division. Buckner’s laboratory explores the organization and function of largescale human brain networks that contribute to high-level cognition. Dr. Buckner is a winner of the Troland Research Award from the National Academy of Sciences, and is a fellow of AAAS, the APA, the Society of Experimental Psychologists, and the Association for Psychological Science.
Derek M. Isaacowitz, PhD, is Professor of Psychology at Northeastern University. His laboratory investigates the links between attention and emotion throughout the adult lifespan using a multi-method approach, including eye-tracking, multiple behavioral measures, and psychophysiology. Dr. Isaacowitz is currently serving as the Editor of the Journal of Gerontology, B.
John C. Morris, MD, the Friedman Distinguished Professor of Neurology, directs the Knight Alzheimer Disease Research Center (ADRC) at Washington University School of Medicine. Using multimodal molecular biomarkers, Dr. Morris investigates the development and progression of preclinical Alzheimer disease, antecedent to the development of symptoms of the disorder, in cohorts supported by the Knight ADRC and its two affiliated Program Project Grants, which Dr. Morris also directs.
Nancy Morrow-Howell, MSW, PhD, is on the faculty of the George Warren Brown School of Social Work at Washington University and holds the Bettie Bofinger Brown Distinguished Professorship. She is also the Director of the Harvey A. Friedman Center for Aging; and in that role, she promotes gerontological research and education across disciplines, schools, and departments. Dr. Morrow-Howell is past president and fellow of the Gerontological Society of America. Her scholarship focuses on the productive engagement in later life, specifically programs and policies to optimally engage older adults in paid and unpaid work, including working, volunteering, and caregiving.