Michael Lacey is a highly regarded American Mathematician who has earned 5 fellowships during his career. A Ph.D. graduate of the University of Illinois in 1987, his first fellowship was granted in 1990 through the National Science Foundation. This was followed in 2004 with a Guggenheim Fellow and in 2008 with the Fulbright Fellowship in Buenos Aires, Argentina.
In 2012, the Simons Fellow was awarded to Michael Lacey and around 30 other mathematicians. The latest of these achievements was in 2013 with being made an American Mathematical Society Fellow.
This fellowship was presented to Lacey in recognition for his many accomplishments and advancements in the field of mathematics.
Under the leadership or contribution of Michael Lacey, he and his department and projects have earned millions of dollars in grants and contracts for his research and work. Learn more about Jim Larkin and Michael Lacey: http://nyjm.albany.edu/j/2017/23-8.html and https://arxiv.org/a/lacey_m_1.html
His work with harmonic analysis has been a big focus in Michael Lacey’s career and has been one of the areas with the most interest and funding. He is also highly interested in probability and ergodic theory. He has also been published over 100 times and has given hundreds of presentations over his knowledge of mathematics.
He has given presentations in countries around the world and many prestigious universities in the United States. In Berlin, Germany he was invited to give a 45-minute address to the International Congress of Mathematicians in 1998. This was a great honor to Michael Lacey and a great accomplishment in his career.
After graduating from the University of Illinois under the mentorship of Walter Philipp, he began as an Assitant Professor at Lousiana State University followed the next year by obtaining the same position at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Read more: Michael Lacey |Math Alliance and Michael Lacey | Wikipedia
At the University of Indiana in Bloomington, Michael Lacey maintained an Assistant Professorship from 1989 to 1996 until he began as an Associate Professor without tenure at the Georgia Institute of Technology.
His tenure was earned at Georgia Tech in 1998 followed by a Full Professorship in 2001 and being made Associate Chair for Faculty of the School of Mathematics in 2017. In 1997, he was presented with the Salem Prize alongside Christoph Thiele.