Caltech's president named KAUST's second president
- Saudi Arabia: Wednesday, February 20 - 2013 at 06:23
Saudi Arabia's King Abdullah University of Science and Technology (KAUST) has announced the appointment of Jean-Lou Chameau as the next president of KAUST. Chameau, who has served since 2006 as the president of the California Institute of Technology (Caltech), will become the second president of KAUST later this year. A native of France, Chameau received his undergraduate education at the Ecole Nationale Superieure d'Arts et Metiers in France, and later received his PhD in civil engineering at Stanford University.
- BlackBerry gears up to open first Middle East...
- BlackBerry fans in UAE to be the first...
- Iran plans national fleet expansion
- Gamification hits the Middle East
- Forum International introduces www....
- Twofour54 Briefing Room connects companies with...
The information comprised in this section is not, nor is it held out to be, a solicitation of any person to take any form of investment decision. The content of the AMEinfo.com Web site does not constitute advice or a recommendation by Mediaquest FZ LLC and should not be relied upon in making (or refraining from making) any decision relating to investments or any other matter. You should consult your own independent financial adviser and obtain professional advice before exercising any investment decisions or choices based on information featured in this AMEinfo.com Web site.
Mediaquest FZ LLC can not be held liable or responsible in any way for any opinions, suggestions, recommendations or comments made by any of the contributors to the various columns on the AMEinfo.com Web site nor do opinions of contributors necessarily reflect those of Mediaquest FZ LLC.
In no event shall Mediaquest FZ LLC be liable for any damages whatsoever, including, without limitation, direct, special, indirect, consequential, or incidental damages, or damages for lost profits, loss of revenue, or loss of use, arising out of or related to the AMEinfo.com Web site or the information contained in it, whether such damages arise in contract, negligence, tort, under statute, in equity, at law or otherwise.