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The 1st International Convocation of Academies of Engineering and Similar Institutions was held in 1978. Slight changes were made in the title of subsequent convocations during 1980 to 1985. Later in 1985 the name Council of Academies of Engineering and Technological Sciences (CAETS) was agreed. On incorporation in 2000, the name became the International Council of Academies of Engineering and Technological Sciences, Inc. (CAETS).
The five Founding Academies were involved in the 1978 convocation, the subsequent convocations, and helped form the nature of and the launching of CAETS in 1985. Thereafter, new member academies were added through the election process.
The Growth of CAETS identifies the steps taken in developing the organizational structure of CAETS, the member academies involved in hosting convocations and other meetings called to consider dealing with the growth of the membership.
The Officers are listed for the period (1978 to 1985) when the leadership was known as the Convocation Steering Committee, for the growth period (1985-2000), and for the post-incorporation period (2001-2003) with the names of the Members of the Board of Directors.

The Proceedings of the CAETS Convocations and CAETS Reports provide some sense of the breadth of interest of the membership of CAETS.
The CAETS Rotation Schedule describes the non-elective process that identifies the potential future member academies that may host convocations, annual meetings of the Council and provide their members for CAETS leadership positions.
There is much related to the growth of CAETS that has not been recorded here. The existence of CAETS, as well as its membership requirement for self-government, has encouraged the creation and development of national academies focused on engineering and technological sciences. The exchange of experiences among the member academies has fostered efforts by individual member academies to become more effective in contributing to important national issues with significant engineering content, and regional groupings of academies to contribute to similar regional issues.
To support the activities of CAETS, each member academy is responsible for its participants’ expenses. In the early years, hosts of convocations covered the meeting expenses. Later, as convocation attendance grew, registration fees helped to offset some - but not all - meeting expenses. Also in the early years the NAE (US) covered all costs of the secretariat. In the late 1980s, as the membership grew, the member academies agreed to share the direct costs of the secretariat each year after expenses were totaled, with the NAE (US) providing the operating funds for each year. In 2001, CAETS began to repay the NAE (US) its loan of those operating funds.

(Material for this report is from History and Summary of Activity, 1978 – 1999, a CAETS report prepared by Steven N. Anastasion, Vice President and Secretary of CAETS, 1985 - 1999.)


Washington, D.C., United States, 1978

During the early 1970s, members of the U.S. National Academy of Engineering (NAE) and the Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences (IVA) discussed the notion that occasional meetings between engineering academy leaders would benefit all organizations involved. On October 31, 1978, that notion became reality when the NAE (US) organized and chaired the 1st International Convocation of Academies of Engineering and Similar Institutions in Washington, D.C. Representatives from the Australian Academy of Technological Sciences and Engineering (ATS); the Danish Academy of Technical Sciences (ATV); the Academy of Engineering (ANI, Mexico); the Fellowship of Engineering of the United Kingdom (FoE); the U.S. National Academy of Engineering (NAE); the Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences (IVA); and the Finnish Academies of Technology (FACTE) attended. Engineers from Israel and India were also present. In addition to presentations on the respective academies’ histories, functions, and objectives, the pa
rticipants discussed the relationships of an engineering academy to its own national society, its sister academy of sciences, and to other national academies of engineering. IVA was asked to chair a planning committee to organize a second convocation.

Melbourne, Australia, 1980

ATS (Australia) hosted the 2nd Convocation of Engineering and Like Academies in Melbourne on April 8-9, 1980. Representatives from the academies of Sweden, the United States, the United Kingdom, Mexico, and Australia addressed the selected theme, while participants from Yugoslavia, India, and Japan also made statements. The participants agreed to establish an informal secretariat for information exchange among the interested academies, and NAE (US) agreed to be its host.

Oaxaca, Mexico, 1981

NAE (Mexico) hosted the 3rd Convocation of Engineering Academies and Like Organizations in Oaxaca on September 21-22, 1981. Participants gave presentations on national developments in engineering education. At the meeting’s end, the participants decided that some structure for this loose “international federation” would be useful. A Steering Committee was formed with ATS (Australia) as President, NAE (Mexico) as Vice President, and IVA (Sweden) and NAE (US) as members.

Stockholm, Sweden, 1983

IVA (Sweden) hosted the 4th Convocation of Engineering Academies in Stockholm on May 29-June 1, 1983. Using a revised format, each of the five academies organized a session with three or four speakers. It was not necessary that all speakers be from CAETS member countries. At its meeting following this convocation, the Steering Committee agreed that in view of growing interest and participation by other engineering academies it would be useful to form an umbrella organization. The organization, called the Convocation of Academies of Engineering and Technological Sciences, would have a President and Vice President; these positions would rotate among members every two years, and the President’s academy would host the convocation. NAE (Mexico) was named President and NAE (US) the Vice President. NAE (US) agreed to provide the Convocation Secretariat, and guidelines for the Convocation’s organization and attendance were adopted. Further, the FoE (UK) was invited to join the Steering Committee.

The Steering Committee met again on November 3, 1983 in Washington, D.C. In addition to discussing the location and theme of the next convocation, committee members considered the objectives, nature, and character of the organization, as well as the criteria and method for admitting new members. The Steering Committee asked NAE (Mexico) and NAE (US) to prepare a draft document of objectives and rules for discussion at the next Steering Committee meeting.

London, England, 1985

The FoE (UK) hosted the 5th Convocation in London on June 10-14, 1985. At the meeting that followed, Steering Committee members considered the draft rules prepared by NAE (Mexico) and NAE (US). The group made a number of changes and asked that a revised version be prepared. At the end of the meeting, NAE (US) became the President and ATS (Australia) the Vice President.

Washington, D.C., United States, 1985

The Steering Committee met again in Washington, D.C., on October 4, 1985, to plan the 6th Convocation and to consider the revisions to the draft rules. After making additional changes, the committee adopted the General Rules of the Council of Academies of Engineering and Technological Sciences (CAETS). The General Rules provided for a Governing Board of the Council to include a representative of each member academy. The Board began with the five Founding Members: the Australian Academy of Technological Sciences and Engineering (ATS); The Fellowship of Engineering of the United Kingdom (FoE); the National Academy of Engineering of Mexico (NAE); the U.S. National Academy of Engineering (NAE); and the Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences (IVA).

Washington, D.C., United States, 1987

The NAE (US) hosted the 6th Convocation in Washington, D.C., on May 30-April 1, 1987. The format was more integrated with suggestions for speakers invited from member academies. At the Governing Board meeting following the convocation, the members of the Council elected the Danish Academy of Technical Sciences (ATV) to membership. Denmark was placed at the bottom of the rotation list to serve as President and host of a convocation.

Sydney, Australia, 1988

ATS (Australia) hosted the 7th Convocation in Sydney on October 12-14, 1988. At its meeting on October 16, 1988, the Governing Board approved the first CAETS Financial Policy, with the principle of equal cost-sharing by members for operations. The Board also considered membership applications from the Swiss Academy of Engineering Sciences (SATW), the Council for Applied Sciences of the French Academy of Sciences (CADAS), the Norwegian Academy of Technological Sciences (NTVA), and the Finnish Academies of Technology (FACTE); it admitted the SATW, bringing total membership to seven. The Board postponed considering CADAS’ and NTVA’s applications until it received more information about their activities. Further, FACTE’s application was deferred to a later meeting because of inadequate time for its review.

Stockholm, Sweden, 1989

At its October 29, 1989, meeting in Stockholm, the Governing Board convened a Working Group to review the structure and operation of CAETS in light of the prospective increase in membership, and to review the General Rules and suggest appropriate revisions. The Board elected CADAS (France) and FACTE (Finland) to membership, bringing total membership to nine.

Copenhagen, Denmark, 1990

The Working Group met in Copenhagen on June 7-8, 1990, and recommended amendments to the General Rules. Their recommendations included that the Governing Board continue to include all CAETS member academies; the positions of President and First Vice President each have two-year terms; the position of Vice President/Secretary be filled by Board appointment; and voting by written proxy be permitted on all specific Board action items. The Steering Committee would now consist of the President, First Vice President, Vice President/Secretary, and the Past President.

Acapulco, Mexico, 1990

NAE (Mexico) hosted the 8th Convocation in Acapulco, November 6-9, 1990. The format included three plenary topics, followed by three working groups, each dealing with one of the plenary topics and preparing views for consideration at the closing plenary. At its meeting on November 9, the Governing Board decided that the consensus conclusions and findings of the closing plenary session deserved international dissemination as a special CAETS report. The special report, "Harnessing Technology for Development: A Summary of the Eighth Convocation," served as a summary of the Convocation and was well received.

In other Board action on November 9, the Board approved the recommendations of the Working Group (Copenhagen, June 7-8, 1990), thus amending the General Rules. The Board also elected to membership the Engineering Academy of Japan (EAJ), the Royal Belgian Academy Council of Applied Sciences (BACAS), and the Norwegian Academy of Technical Sciences (NTVA), bringing the total membership to 12.

Paris, France, 1991

The Governing Board met in Paris, France on September 12, 1991. The board approved creating a CAETS Reserve Fund, with all current members contributing $2,000 (US) and each new member academy contributing the same amount on election to membership. The fund would be used sparingly for special projects, such as printing CAETS reports. Also at this meeting, the Governing Board elected the Canadian Academy of Engineering (CAE) to membership.

Copenhagen, Denmark, 1992

ATV (Denmark) hosted the 9th Convocation in Copenhagen on May 19-22, 1992. At its meeting on May 23, 1992, the board reviewed CAETS’ growth, increasing costs, encouragement and selection of new members, and mode of operations. The President convened a Working Group to report its findings at the next Board meeting.

Trondheim, Norway, 1992

The Working Group met on November 10-11, 1992, in Trondheim, Norway. The group recommended that CAETS continue to operate with minimum bureaucracy and at low costs and that meetings of the Governing Board should be held annually and include all member academies. Attendees agreed that the rotation list was working well as the basis for officer selection and convocation host.

Irvine, California, United States, 1993

The Governing Board met on January 8, 1993, in Irvine, California. The Trondheim report was presented and approved as principles for CAETS operations. In response to member academies’ expressed interests, this meeting was scheduled for a full day, rather than the usual half-day. In addition to the business portion of the agenda, half of the meeting was devoted to discussion of member academy activities and issues each considered to be high priority.

Zurich, Switzerland, 1993

SATW (Switzerland) hosted the 10th Convocation in Zurich on September 14-18, 1993. The board approved the Guidelines for CAETS Operations and changes to the General Rules and Financial Policy at its September 17 meeting. Included in the Guidelines were statements of guiding principles and recommendations for operations, convocations, finances, CAETS products, CAETS association with member activities, and institutional associations. The Guidelines were meant to amplify portions of the General Rules and to document statements of policy derived from the General Rules and from Board decisions. The Board also elected the Netherlands Society of Technological Sciences and Engineering (NFTW) as the 14th Council member.

Helsinki, Finland, 1994

At its meeting on October 31, 1994 in Helsinki, the Board decided that a draft policy paper on "Engineering and Environment" should be prepared to represent the CAETS position on this important international issue. The paper, to be drafted initially by NAE (US), would be based on the contributions of member academies, circulated before the next convocation, discussed at that meeting, and revised in light of that discussion.

Kiruna, Sweden, 1995

IVA (Sweden) hosted the 11th Convocation in Kiruna on June 18-21, 1995. The following Governing Board meeting (on June 22) was held in two sessions. During the first session, the Board elected the Hungarian Academy of Engineering (MMA) as the 15th Council member. During the second session, the Board reviewed the third draft of the "Engineering and Environment" document, considering additional suggestions and adopting a final document, which was signed by the representatives of the attending member academies.

Tokyo, Japan, 1996

The Governing Board met in Tokyo on September 13, 1996, following the Engineering Academy of Japan’s 4th International Symposium. The Board approved revisions to the General Rules, the Financial Policy, and the Guidelines for CAETS Operations. Thereafter, each member reviewed its programs and plans and identified its high-priority issues. In light of interests expressed by many of the member academies, the Board decided that two hours of the next Board meeting would be devoted to a discussion of engineering education. The RAEng (UK) representative agreed to prepare a short issue paper to help focus the discussion.

Edinburgh, Scotland, 1997

The RAEng (UK) hosted the 12th Convocation in Edinburgh on May 21-23, 1997. At the Governing Board meeting on May 23, discussion of engineering education continued. In response to the query on how CAETS could best contribute to the broad array of concerns expressed by the members, NFTW (Netherlands) offered to take the lead in setting up a CAETS Working Party. The Board also approved the formation of a CAETS Strategy Review Group to consider the future direction of CAETS, its objectives, organization and management, membership, activities, and international associations. The group, consisting of the Steering Committee and representatives of interested member academies, would present its findings at the 1998 Board meeting. The Chinese Academy of Engineering (CAE) was elected to membership at this meeting.

London, England, 1997

The Strategy Review Group (SRG) met in London on September 23-24, 1997. The report of its discussion included: mission and objectives; relationship to international bodies and external partners; process of convocations; criteria for membership; regional groupings within CAETS; organizational changes; and financial arrangements.

Ottawa, Canada, 1998

The Governing Board met in Ottawa on June 5, 1998 and adopted the SRG’s recommended changes to the General Rules and Guidelines for Operations. The changes included adopting a mission statement for CAETS: "To foster effective contributions to engineering and technological progress for the benefit of societies of all nations." The board also received the summary report of the Working Party on Engineering Education from NFTW and asked that NFTW formulate its report into a document to be reviewed at the next meeting and later distributed to all members.

On review of the Financial Policy, the Board adopted a change to the annual assessments to the CAETS Operating Fund (COF), effective in Fiscal Year 1999. The change provided for a level assessment ($3,000 US), not to be exceeded for several years. An annual budget continues to be presented for Board review and approval, and any balance remaining in the Operating Fund at the end of a fiscal year is added to the CAETS Reserve Fund.

Also at this meeting, the Ukrainian Academy of Engineering Sciences (UAES) and the Academy of Engineering in Poland (AIP) were elected as the 17th and 18th members of CAETS. The Indian National Academy of Engineering’s application was deferred without prejudice until after the CAETS Steering Committee could visit the academy, to follow a new policy that CAETS send a delegation to visit applicant academies before their election.

Sophia Antipolis, France, 1999

CADAS (France) hosted the 13th Convocation in Sophia Antipolis on May 24-27, 1999. On May 28, the Governing Board discussed and accepted NFTW’s draft report on Engineering Education. The final report was published and copies sent to all members and several non-member academies.

The CAETS membership increased to 22 academies at this meeting, with the election of the National Academy of Engineering of Argentina (ANI), the Engineering Academy of the Czech Republic (EA CR), the Indian National Academy of Engineering (INAE), and the Academy of Engineering of Spain (AIE). The National Academy of Engineering of Korea’s application was deferred until after a CAETS delegation could visit Korea.

The board created another strategy task group (STG) to consider various options for the future functioning of CAETS. The STG was charged with making proposals and recommendations available for Board review at its next meeting in October 2000. The Vice President/Secretary was asked to prepare a Statement of Purpose for the STG meeting.

On October 21, 1999, the Steering Committee met in Stockholm, Sweden and accepted the draft prepared by the Vice President/Secretary. The STG meeting was scheduled for Paris during March 27-29, 2000. The draft was distributed to member academies for comment. The revised Statement of Purpose, with member comments enclosed, was sent to all members.

During the Paris meeting, the Strategy Task Group agreed to incorporate CAETS in the District of Columbia, US, subject to approval by the Governing Board. It also agreed to consider incorporating in the United Kingdom or Switzerland, if doing so would be advantageous to CAETS. Draft Articles of Incorporation and Bylaws were discussed. It was agreed that these would be based on current CAETS General Rules and Guidelines, with several significant exceptions. The senior body would be the Council, which would consist of one representative from each member academy. The Board of Directors would include the five officers and a certain number of additional member academy representatives. The terms of the President, President-elect, Vice President, and Past President would be for one year; the Secretary-Treasurer would continue to be provided by a member academy and subject to Council approval. The transition to one-year terms from the two-year terms for officers should maintain the existing commitments to memb
er academies for hosting convocations through 2007 by amending the rotation list, as mutually agreed to by member academies, and also include hosts for Council meetings and Presidents for the non-convocation years. The name of the organization would include the word "international," and the acronym "CAETS" would continue to be used. Revised documents would be circulated by e-mail for member comments and agreement.

CAETS Officially Incorporates

On June 30, 2000, CAETS was incorporated in the District of Columbia as the International Council of Academies of Engineering and Technological Sciences, Inc. (CAETS).

Beijing, China

The CAETS Governing Board met on Friday, October 13, 2000, following an international three-day Convocation on Engineering and Technological Sciences in Beijing hosted by the Chinese Academy of Engineering. The board approved the incorporation of CAETS and approved the bylaws, with the exception that the Vice President position was eliminated to make the "presidential ladder" three years; and that the Board of Directors would include four officers and four members. The new bylaws would take effect on January 1, 2001. In addition, the Governing Board agreed to consider undertaking a CAETS study on energy and climate change. Two committees would be formed; one would prepare a scope of work for the study, and the second would prepare general study procedures for CAETS. Finally, the National Academy of Engineering of Korea (NAEK), the Croatian Academy of Engineering (HATZ), the Slovenian Academy of Engineering Sciences (IAS), and the National Academy of Engineering of Uruguay (ANIU) were elected to members
hip at this meeting, bringing total membership to 26.

Espoo, Finland, 2001

The 14th Convocation was held in Espoo, Finland, June 11 –15, 2001. At its meeting on June 11, the CAETS Council agreed to the procedure for selecting members of the Board of Directors: using the rotation list, every fifth member academy below that holding the office of president-elect, up to a total of four, would provide a director. The Council also approved the CAETS Operating Procedures and creation of an Audit Committee, and agreed in principle to a draft Study Procedures.

Prague, Czech Republic, 2002

The Annual Council meeting in 2002 was held in Prague and hosted by the Engineering Academy of the Czech Republic. The committee’s scope of work for the proposed CAETS study on energy and climate change did not gain the support of a majority of member academies. It was agreed that CAETS interests in the subject would be devoted to working with NTVA (Norway) and its seminar to be held in conjunction with the CAETS Council meeting in May 2004.

Hollywood, California, United States, 2003

The 15th CAETS Convocation, hosted by NAE (US) in Hollywood, California, May 18-22, 2003, marks the organization’s 25th year.

CAETS OFFICERS 1978 to 2000

Convocation Steering Committee (1978 - 1985)

Chairman 1978 N. Bruce Hannay,NAE, United States
1978-1981 Gunnar Hambraeus, IVA, Sweden

President* 1981-1983 Robert Ward, ATS, Australia
1983-1985 Alejandro Lopez Toledo, ANIAC, Mexico
* Served as Vice President the previous year

Secretary 1980-1985 Hugh Miller, United States

Council of Academies of Engineering and Technological Sciences (1985 - 2000)

President* 1985-1987 H. Guyford Stever, NAE, United States
1987-1988 David Zeidler, ATS, Australia
1988-1990 Marco Murray Lasso, ANIAC, Mexico
1991-1992 Erik B. Rasmussen, ATV, Denmark
1993-1994 Luc Tissot, SATW, Switzerland
1995-1996 Hans G. Forsberg, IVA, Sweden
(to 9/13/96) First V.P. William Barlow, RAEng,United Kingdom
1997-1998 David E.N. Davies, RAEng,United Kingdom
1999- 2000 Michel Lavalou, CADAS, France
(to 12/31/99) First V.P. Juhani Ahava FACTE, Finland

* Served as Vice President (1985-1990) or First Vice President (1991-1999) the previous two years and Past President the following two years; exceptions noted for 1996 and 1999.

Vice President/ 1985 to 1999 Steven N. Anastasion, United States
Secretary 2000 William C. Salmon, United States


International Council of Academies of Engineering and Technological Sciences, Inc. (CAETS)

President* 2001 Jaakko Ihamuotila, FACTE, Finland
2002 Petr Zuna, EA CR, Czech Republic
2003 Wm. A. Wulf, NAE, United States
2004 Arne Bj?rlykke, NTVA, Norway

* Serves as President-Elect the previous year and Past President the following year.

Secretary 2001 - William C. Salmon, United States

Members of the Board of Directors*

2001 Tomokazu Tokuda, EAJ, Japan
Hans Leuenberger, SATW, Switzerland
David Davies, RAEng, United Kingdom
Juraj Bozicevic, HATZ, Croatia

2002 Raul Flores Berrones, MAE, Mexico
Jeno Baratossy, MMA, Hungary
Anumolu Ramakrishna, INAE, India
Ki-Jun Lee, NAEK, Korea

2003 Claude Lajeunesse, CAE, Canada
Lena Torell, IVA, Sweden
Andres Ripoll, AIE, Spain
Alvaro Cutinella, ANIU, Uruguay

*From January 1, 2001, the Board of Directors included the President, President-Elect, Secretary/Treasurer, Past President, and four Members.


1980 The Management of Technological Change; Proceedings of the Second Convocation;

Australian Academy of Technical Sciences and Engineering

1981 Engineering Education; Proceedings of the Third Convocation;
National Academy of Engineering/Mexico

1983 Important Technological Trends; Proceedings of the Fourth Convocation;
Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences

1985 The Global Interaction of Technology; Proceedings of the Fifth Convocation;
The Fellowship of Engineering, United Kingdom

1987 Globalization of Technology: International Perspectives; Proceedings of the Sixth Convocation,
National Academy of Engineering/United States

1988 Technology for Living on the Frontiers; Proceedings of the Seventh Convocation
Australian Academy of Technological Sciences and Engineering

1990 Harnessing Technology for Development; Proceedings of the Eighth Convocation;
National Academy of Engineering/Mexico

1992 The Technological Future; Proceedings and Executive Summary of the Ninth Convocation;
Danish Academy of Technical Sciences

1993 Sustainable Development: The Challenge of Developing Transportation for Society;
Proceedings of the Tenth Convocation (with SATW supplement on Sustainable Mobility);
Swiss Academy of Engineering Sciences

1995 Creating Wealth In Harmony With The Environment; Proceedings of the Eleventh Convocation;
Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences

1997 Engineering Innovation & Society; Proceedings of the Twelfth Convocation;
The Royal Academy of Engineering, United Kingdom

1999 Technology and Health; Proceedings of the Thirteenth Convocation;
Council for Applications of the Academy of Sciences (France)

2001 World Forests and Technology; Proceedings of the Fourteenth Convocation;
The Finnish Academies of Technology


The producing organization and, where different, the publisher are listed.

1987 The International Meeting on Engineering Education for the 21st Century; Proceedings;
The Fellowship of Engineering, United Kingdom

1991 Report of Third Workshop on Engineering Education;
The Fellowship of Engineering, United Kingdom

1991 Harnessing Engineering and Technology for Economic Growth: Opening the Dialogue Between the
Engineering Communities of the East and West; Summary Report of the Budapest Conference;
National Academy of Engineering/United States

1992 Technical Resource Information for Central and Eastern Europe;
National Academy of Engineering/United States

1993 The Role of Technology in Environmentally Sustainable Development;
Declaration of the Council of Academies of Engineering and Technological Sciences;

Royal Swedish Academy of Engineering Sciences
(Edition for the 1996 UN Conference on Human Settlements [HABITAT II]
published by the National Academy of Engineering, United States)

1991 Harnessing Technology for Development; Summary Report of the Eighth Convocation;
National Academy of Engineering, United States

1994 Engineering Education Report of the Working Party;
Netherlands Society of Technological Sciences and Engineering; published by CAETS


ThIS schedule is updated each January. The member academy at the top of the list provides the president and hosts the Annual Meeting of the Council as well as a Convocation on odd-numbered years. The second member academy on the list provides the president-elect. The 7th, 12th, 17th, and 22nd member academies on the list each provide a board member.

When elected, new member academies are placed at the bottom of the list in the order completed applications are received. At the end of the year, the member academy providing the president goes to the bottom of the list and provides the past president for the next year.

The Council elects the members of the Board of Directors for the next year at its annual meeting. Member academies with representatives on the Board must be members in good standing. Members serve one year terms, from January 1 - December 31. By mutual agreement and with approval from the Board of Directors, member academies may exchange places on the schedule.

Member Academy Office and Year Host of Meeting

NAE, USA PE02, P03, PP04 2003 Convocation, 15th
NTVA, Norway PE03, P04, PP05 2004 Annual Meeting
ATSE, Australia PE04, P05, PP06 2005 Convocation, 16th
BACAS, Belgium PE05, P06, PP07 2006 Annual Meeting
EAJ, Japan BM01, PE06, P07, PP08 2007 Convocation, 17th
AI, Mexico BM02
CAE, Canada BM03
ATV, Denmark BM04
NFTW, Netherlands BM05
SATW, Switzerland BM01
MMA, Hungary BM02
IVA, Sweden BM03
CAE, China BM04
AIP, Poland BM05
RAEng, United Kingdom BM01
INAE, India BM02
AIE, Spain BM03
ANI, Argentina BM04
NAEK, Korea BM02
HATZ, Croatia BM01
IAS, Slovenia BM04
ANIU, Uruguay BM03
NATF, France PP01
FACTE, Finland P01, PP02 2001 Convocation, 14th
EA CR, Czech Republic PE01, P02, PP03 2002 Annual Meetin

(PE - president-elect, P - president, PP - past president, BM - Board Member)