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UAV Summit 2010


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IDGA’s 2010 UAV Summit will deliver a comprehensive overview of these focus areas, requirements, emerging policies, programs, methods and technologies that are accurate and responsive to mission managers’ and commanders’ needs.

Focused and High-level, UAV Summit will present the latest developments in unmanned aviation capabilities and technologies. In addition to the unparalleled speaker faculty, the event will allow you to network with experts from the various service branches, DOD and industry experts who are leading the way in UAV platform development.

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UAV Summit 2010

  1. 1. presents a training conference… Get the latest information on current and future plans from the US Air Force, Navy and Army! See p. 4 for details… UAV TM Achieving Maximum Unmanned Capabilities Summit April 26 - 29, 2010 Washington, DC Metro Area Lead the way with revolutionary Unmanned Aerial Vehicle initiatives by attending sessions on: • AFRL research currently underway • Unmanned Aircraft System payloads • UAV acquisition and certification opportunities • Developments toward greater UAV autonomous controls • DoD visions for the UAVs of the future Meet key decision-makers and hear from a distinguished speaker faculty that includes: Lieutenant General David Deptula, USAF, Captain Mike Carsley, USN, Section Head, Deputy Chief of Staff for Intelligence, Surveillance US Navy UAS Requirements and Reconnaissance, Headquarters, U.S. Air Force Captain Paul Stewart, USN, Commander, John Stanton, SES, Executive Director, National Air US Naval Research Laboratory Security Operations, Customs and Border Protection, Colonel Jessie O. Farrington, USA, Assistant Department of Homeland Security G-3 for Operations and Aviation, U.S. Army Colonel Eric Mathewson, USAF, Director, UAS Forces Command Task Force, US Air Force Sponsor: Media Partners: Contact Danielle Bussani at 212-885-2680 and
  2. 2. Who you will meet: UAV Summit At IDGA’s UAV Summit you will have TM the unique opportunity to interact and network with representatives from military and government agencies, manufacturers/contractors, technology/service providers, and academia. Attendees will include: Achieving Maximum Unmanned Capabilities • Program Managers April 26 - 29, 2010 • Washington, DC Metro Area • Project Managers • Directors • Branch Heads • Project Leads • Commanders Deployed US Forces in places such • Scientists and Engineers as Iraq and Afghanistan demand the be greater use of unmanned veh re icles wherever possible. Previously, contracts in the millions of dollars UAV were big news; now these awards the billions of dollars. In addition are in to procurement, research funding for unmanned aerial vehicles could exce ed $20 billion through 2018. About IDGA Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs) prov ide the intelligence, armament and sensors which could dramatically dec The Institute for rease the number of casualties. The role of UAVs is expanding, and Defense & their unlimited role on the futu battlefield is inevitable. Rapid tech re Government nological advances promise to Advancement (IDGA) is a non- radically alter the realm of possibilities for unmanned aerial warfare and partisan information-based next-generation models. There is a need to discuss developments in organization dedicated to the propulsion, Artificial Intelligence, mul promotion of innovative ideas in ti-spectral sensors, and energy use. public service and defense through IDGA’s UAV Summit will deliver a live conferences and events. We comprehensive overview of thes focus areas, requirements, emergin e bring together speaker panels and g policies, programs, methods and events comprised of military and technologies that are accurate and responsive to mission managers’ and government professionals while commanders’ needs. attracting delegates with decision- making power from military, This conference will probe into government, and defense the following key topics: • The latest upd industries. ates on UAV program developmen ts and requirements • Communications and frequency issues In addition to our live events, IDGA • National air spac also offers an online community e challenges • And so much dedicated to providing defense more! industry professionals with breaking news, business Do not delay! Get updates on the opportunities, introductions, latest UAV initiatives – podcasts, webinars, and register today! See page 6 for det ails! presentations from key industry leaders. Members of our online community are able to extend their live event experience and interact with the defense industry by Here’s what past attendees are saying about IDGA events: leveraging the opportunity to network, share ideas, best practices, and business solutions. “I enjoyed the conference very much. I obtained a lot of useful For more information, please visit information and met some very interesting and hopefully, good contacts.” - Dr. Richard M. Kolocinski, Director of Advanced Controls, Orbital Research Inc. Join IDGA's UAV ‘’Terrific! Well done, no snafus….well-organized and well-planned.’’ (Unmanned Aerial Vehicles) -Principal Member of the Technical Staff, Sandia National Laboratory Group! 2 Register Now! Contact Danielle Bussani at 212-885-2680 and
  3. 3. UA TECHNOLOGY WORKSHOP DA V Y UA TECHNOLOGY WORKSHOP DAY Monday, April 26, 2010 Sign up for this in-depth and interactive workshop day examining the latest technologies that enhance UAV autonomy and persistence. 7:30am Registration & Coffee 8:00am-9:30am Leverage capabilities of a team of vehicles! Autonomous Path Planning Unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) have shown promise in recent years for What will be covered: autonomous sensing. UAV systems have been proposed for a wide range of • Real-Time task allocation algorithm that assigns assets to tasks applications, such as mapping, surveillance, search and tracking operations. The • A mission definition language for multiple UAVs recent availability of low-cost UAVs suggests the use of teams of vehicles to • Distributive data fusion for cooperative search missions perform sensing tasks. To leverage the capabilities of a team of vehicles, efficient • Multiple UAV experiments methods of decentralized sensing and cooperative path planning are necessary. The Session Leader: J. Karl Hedrick, James Marshall Wells Professor of discussion will examine practical control strategies for a team of fixed-wing vehicles Mechanical Engineering, University of California at Berkeley, Director, performing cooperative sensing in order to develop decentralized, autonomous Berkeley’s Vehicle Dynamics Laboratory, Principal Investigator, Center for control strategies that can account for a wide variety of sensing missions. the Collaborative Control of Unmanned Vehicles 9:35am-11:05am Gain insight into best practices in a UAS environment! Research Directions and Best Practices for UAS in the National Airspace System The NSF/AUVSI/FAA/DHS Workshop on Unmanned Aircraft Systems Research (autonomy, computer vision, human-robot interaction, multi-robot systems, Directions for National Air Space was held in June 2008. An outcome of this networks, security, and simulation and training) workshop was the establishment of the 15-member FAA Research Advisory Group, • A translation of needs into basic research objectives for academic research, and co-chaired by Professor Robin Murphy (Texas A&M Univ.) and Brian Argrow, and an new mechanisms to facilitate timely academic research, especially for small UAS. Executive Committee with members from NSF, AUVSI, FAA, and DHS. The mission of • Synthesis of experiences into practitioner-based guidelines for safe UAS operations the Group is to advise the FAA Unmanned Aircraft Program Office on research results which can be incorporated into certificates of authorization or waiver (CoAs) and and directions affecting the safe operation of UAS in the National Airspace System future regulations, to ease entry for new UAS users and researchers, create safer (NAS). This workshop will discuss this Group’s expertise as a mix of traditional systems, and lead to more expeditious, confident processing of CoAs. aerospace disciplines and non-traditional disciplines related to unmanned systems. Session Leader: Dr. Brian Argrow, Alfred and Betty Look Professor, What will be covered: Aerospace Engineering Sciences, Director, Research and Engineering • New basic research directions for UAS in “non-traditional” areas of research Center for Unmanned Vehicles, University of Colorado, Boulder 11:10am-12:40pm Understand the most effective way to use UAV sensor technology! Achieving Robust Tactical Seeability™ through Integrated Sensor Guidance The development of sensor payload technologies has outpaced the ability to What Will be covered: manage these new capabilities in a way that does not place undue burden on the • Operationally relevant definitions of quality of sensing delivered by optical human operator. Given a set of operational requirements, environmental factors, sensor packages carried onboard Tier I and Tier II UAVs and an available sensing platform, significant uncertainty can exist on how best to • Advanced techniques for planning and correcting the trajectory and position, orient, and electronically configure imaging payloads over time in a configuration of airborne sensors to improve the quality of optical sensing manner that maximizes the tactical utility of the video and metadata streams delivered to human operators and automated exploitation systems delivered to an operator. • Methods for robustly fusing video streams with geospatial and navigational information to achieve unique capabilities for real-time overlay of map This workshop will cover the challenging nature of this problem and introduce an features on imagery and dynamic markup of optically observed scenes approach for obtaining robust solutions across a spectrum of operational and environmental conditions. Capabilities at the platform, sensor, and ground station Session Leader: Dr. Stephen Pledgie, Director of Advanced Autonomy & levels will be discussed as will advanced techniques for automatically assessing the Applied Cybernetics, Mosaic ATM Tactical Seeability™ of terrain regions that have been viewed by one or more imaging sensors. Testbed activities supporting advanced research & development in this area will be summarized and future directions in sensing-intelligent UAV- based RSTA will be presented. 12:40pm-1:40pm Lunch 1:40pm-3:10pm Identify high-level tasking of UAV teams Cooperative Delivery Using Teams of UAS This session will discuss recently developed technologies in support of a mission • Vision-based target tracking thread consisting of autonomous search, acquisition, tracking, and effects delivery. • Video enhancement for user context-awareness The technologies are focused on allowing a single operator to effectively task the • User interface for control of multi-agent teams team of UAVs to accomplish this mission thread while maintaining persistence-of- • Terminal guidance of UAS for effects delivery vision on target. • Cooperative timing algorithms for sequential arrival at target What you will be covered: Session Leader: Blake Barber, Senior Controls Engineer, Procerus • Probabilistic search Technologies 3:15pm-4:45pm Gain insight into UAV communication technology! Development of Conformal “Paint-On” Antenna Materials Technology and Experimental Investigations for UAV Applications V This presentation discusses the development of conformal “paint-on” antennas and • Differences between “paint-on” antenna technology over conventional antenna several experimental demonstrations of the technology such as a phased array technology antenna on a composite wing section model of the Air Force Sensorcraft profile; UAV • Application of “paint-on” technology for airships GPS/Iridium Satellite design, ballistic helmet, and a high altitude airship flight test. What will be covered: Session Leader: Mr. Thomas Campbell, IEEE Fellow, Program Manager • Application of novel “paint-on” antenna technology for UAVs (Advance Programs), Applied EM Inc 3 Register Now! Contact Danielle Bussani at 212-885-2680 and
  4. 4. MAIN SUMMIT DAY 1 MAIN SUMMIT DAY 2 Tuesday, April 27, 2010 Wednesday, April 28, 2010 7:00 Registration & Coffee 7:30 Registration & Coffee 8:00 Chairperson’s Welcome & Opening Remarks 8:00 Chairperson’s Welcome & Opening Remarks 8:15 Remotely Piloted Aircraft: Charting a Way Ahead KEYNOTE • Concept to capability at an operational pace 8:15 Engineering UAVs for Airworthiness: Past, Present and • Joint solutions for the future Future Lieutenant General David A. Deptula, USAF, Deputy Chief of Staff • What is UAV airworthiness: USN perspective for Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance, Headquarters U.S. • UAV acquisition and certification Air Force • What we need from our contractors 8:55 Unmanned Aerial Vehicles in a Homeland Environment Captain Stephen C. Rorke, US Navy, Military Director, Air • Current homeland S&T initiatives Vehicle Engineering Department, Naval Air Systems Command KEYNOTE • Future integration into operations • Benefits and challenges for using UAVs in a homeland environment 8:55 Navy UAS Vision John Stanton, SES, Executive Director, National Air Security • Impact on maritime awareness Operations, Customs and Border Protection, Department of • Current and future requirements • Challenges and obstacles Homeland Security • Vision moving forward 9:35 Networking Break Captain Mike Carsley, USN, Section Head, US Navy UAS 10:20 Air Force Roadmap for UAVs Requirements •Joint development for a family of vehicles •Anticipated challenges 9:35 Unmanned Aircraft Systems in Current and Future •Future flight plan and requirements Operations Colonel Eric Mathewson, USAF, Director, Air Force UAS Task Force • Manned and unmanned teaming • Current fight tactics, techniques and procedures 10:55 MQ-X Update: Examining Current Capabilities • Future army concepts & organization • ACC's next generation UAS, projecting 2022 IOC • Targeting analysis of alternatives beginning early CY10 Colonel Jessie O. Farrington, USA, Assistant G-3 for • Payload modularity/flexibility, enhanced speed, ability to integrate with Operations and Aviation, U.S. Army Forces Command civil air traffic (file and fly) • Enhanced ability to fly in contested airspace 10:15 Networking Break Colonel Bruce Emig, USAF, Chief, Irregular Warfare Division, Headquarters Air Combat Command (ACC/A8Q) 11:00 Striving for Unmanned Capabilities • Army UAS roadmap 11:35 UAV Pilot Panel Discussion • Strategy from 2010-2035 Hear feedback directly from UAV Pilots. Ask a moderated panel your • Synchronizing the soldier, equipment and the network questions regarding UAV operation, capabilities and performance. Glenn Rizzi, Deputy Director, US Army UAS Center of Moderator: Lieutenant Colonel Travis Burdine, USAF, Air Force Excellence MQ-1/9 Functional Manager Join this panel and share your expertise on UAVs! 11:40 Unmanned Aerial Vehicles in a Maritime Environment Contact Brian Lazar at for speaking opportunities. • Key areas and scenarios • Current UAS initiatives for a maritime environment 12:15 Lunch • UAS operations in the way ahead Captain Ted Venable (Ret.), US Naval Forces, Counter Illicit 1:30 Air Force Research Laboratory Session Introduction Program Manager, US Southern Command Lead by: Colonel Jeffrey Turcotte, USAF, Chief Air and Weapons Division, Air Force Research Laboratory 12:20 Lunch 1:50 Technology Maturation for a Next Generation Tactical UAS • Systems engineering and concept definition 1:35 UAV Innovations and Vision at the Naval Research • Desired capabilities (a system perspective) Laboratory • Technology maturation challenges • Future sensor systems and the UAV platform innovations to support them David A Brown, Senior Aerospace Engineer, Air Vehicle Directorate, • UAV power and energy • Autonomous behavior and command and control AFRL Captain Paul C. Stewart, USN, Commanding Officer, Naval 2:30 AFRL Airspace Integration Research Research Laboratory • Automatic collision avoidance technology Joe Mackrell, Principal Investigator, Naval Research • UAS sense and avoid AFRL SESSION • UAS terminal area operations Laboratory Mr. Robert Smith, Cooperative Aerospace Operations Lead 2:15 Networking Break 3:10 Networking Break 3:00 Unmanned Aircraft Systems Army Payloads 3:50 Micro Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (MAVs) at AFRL •Army non-optical UAV payloads • Micro air vehicles •Data link and survivability considerations • AFRL vision for 2015 and 2030 •Test facilities and ranges • Technological challenges Dr. Leslie S. Perkins, Micro Air Vehicle Lead, Air Force Research Jan Moren, Deputy Director, Intelligence and Information Laboratory Warfare Directorate, CERDEC RDECOM, US Army 4:30 Fuel Cell Powered SUAV's and MAV power System 3:40 National Airspace Access Development • Current UAS operations • Logistically fueled SOFC power systems • Mid-Term integration plans • Fuel cell hybridized SUAV power systems • NextGen integration • Long endurance MAV power systems John H. Page Jr., Lead, Air Traffic Control Specialist, UAS NextGen Lieutenant Mark Roosz, USAF, Special Purpose Power Lead, Integration, Unmanned Aircraft Systems Office, Federal Aviation Air Force Research Laboratory Administration 5:10 Depot Technology in Future Support of UAS • Depot/industry partnerships 4:20 End of Main Conference • Flight test range capability upgrades for supporting future UAS systems and sensors Sign up for the post-conference UAV Focus Day! • Depot Technology upgrades for full sustainment capability of all UAS systems Lt Col John Primbs (Ret.), USAF, Director, Advances Technology See page 5 for details! Workload Development, Ogden Air Logistics Center, Plans and Programs Office, Hills Air Force Base Register Now! Contact Danielle Bussani 4 5:50 End of Main Summit Day One at 212-885-2680 and
  5. 5. UAV FOCUS DAY Thursday, April 29, 2010 8:00 Registration & Coffee 2:30 Certifiable Autonomous Flight Management for Unmanned Aircraft Systems 8:30 Current UAS Capabilities The next generation air transportation system (NextGen) will achieve MORNING REMARKS OPENING • Army requirement documents: emerging UAS capabilities unprecedented levels of throughput and safety by judiciously • Soldier comments from the field integrating human supervisors with automation aids. NextGen Colonel Robert J. Sova, USA, TRADOC Capability Manager for designers have focused their attention on commercial transport Unmanned Aircraft Systems (TCM UAS) operations, with no standards proposed to accommodate the burgeoning unmanned aircraft system (UAS) user community. This 9:15 MCWL UAS Test Efforts presentation will introduce the formidable challenges associated with • Cargo UAS – Transition to NAVAIR for contracting efforts safely and efficiently integrating UAS into the national airspace system. • Experimental STUAS payloads For UAS, safe operations translate to maintaining acceptable levels of • Testing efforts for Lethal aerial munitions (LAM) risk to other aircraft and to people and property on the ground. With Colonel Stephen Medeiros, USMC, Director, Technology this definition, a UAS may fly “safely” during and after a crash into Division, Marine Corps Warfighting Lab unimproved terrain, provided no harm comes to people or property on the ground. While existing autopilots can fly an aircraft from takeoff 10:00 Networking Break through landing, perhaps the greatest impediment to fully- autonomous flight is proving safety in the presence of anomalous 10:45 Air Force Research Laboratory (AFRL) UAS Sense and events, such as unexpected traffic, onboard failures, or receipt of Avoid (SAA) Development conflicting data (e.g., from sensors). We will describe a method to • UAS air space integration overview capture a system-level “flight envelope” that accounts for evolving • AFRL SAA system architecture physical, computational, perceptual, and environmental constraints. • AFRL SAA development and progress This envelope is used to develop and execute flight plans Vince Raska, AFRL Air Vehicles Directorate, UAS SAA Program (decisions/trajectories) that maximize safety margins primarily and Manager traditional efficiency metrics secondarily. The key to certification of such a system is to guarantee acceptable risk levels are maintained, 11:30 Lunch both real and perceived. As a realistic metric, we propose that such a system is certifiable when proven at least as capable of anomaly 12:30 Making the UAS Better management as today’s human pilot, exploiting the “closed world There is a rich S&T base can be applied to increase UAS engine assumption” that a human pilot or ground operator without visual efficiency, decrease the weight of the UAS structural components, and cues (e.g., due to flight through fog/clouds) can only sense and act improve airborne ISR. Analysis leads us to believe that order of with the same information available to the autonomous system. magnitude increases in UAS engine efficiency are possible. Improved What will be covered: fuel/air mixing and combustion chamber thermal management are two • Method to synergistically define and exploit a new concept of “flight keys to efficiency increases. envelope” that accounts for evolving UAS physical, computational, In a like manner, the order of magnitude increases in UAS structural perceptual, and environmental constraints material strength (largely carbon fiber composites) and in the near term OAK RIDGE NATIONAL LABORATORY • Building or altering flight plans that preserve safety margins, primarily may be possible. If an airframe can be made 10 times lighter, it can in the context of collision avoidance and off-nominal event travel 10 times as far or carry increased loads. This discussion will management discuss the technical progress that can similarly be made in UAS wing • A proposed certification process by which the UAS must be deicing, geo-location, and advanced communication. guaranteed to manage off-nominal events at least as well as (or What will be covered: better than) a human pilot or ground operator • Materials science as it relates to UAS; stronger carbon composites (by Ella M. Atkins, Associate Professor, Department of Aerospace a factor of 2), Wing icing prevention coatings, testing etc. Engineering, University of Michigan • Communication and ISR system miniaturization, Software Defined Radio / Cognitive Radio, etc. 4:00 END OF CONFERENCE • UAS engine performance and the path to achieve improved performance Session Leaders: Larry R. Avens, Ph.D. Inorganic Chemistry, Group Leader, Special About Our Sponsor Projects, Global Security Directorate, Oak Ridge National Laboratory No Magic Inc Website: Michael R. Moore, M.S. Electrical Engineering, RF and Microwave Systems Group, Energy and Engineering Sciences Directorate, No Magic Inc, the leading solutions provider of Oak Ridge National Laboratory business process and architecture modeling software Michael R. Kass, Ph.D. Metallurgical Engineering Group with its MagicDraw® product lines supports the full Fuels, Engines, and Emissions Research Group application lifecycle of the enterprise from business Engineering Sciences Directorate, Oak Ridge National Laboratory requirements and planning process through final testing via the company's multi-award winning, standards-compliant products that efficiently model organizational structure, business processes, applications, information and technology. MagicDraw® supports multiple domain-specific models based on UML® including: BPMN, SysML™, DoDAF/UPDM, MDA®, MDD, SOA, ontology, unit testing, data modeling and more. The company's offerings include training, consulting, custom applications and product customization for any part of the MagicDraw® suite of tools such as custom modeling domain diagrams, requirements management, team collaboration, design and analysis. Founded in 1995, No Magic Inc is headquartered in Plano, Texas with operations worldwide. 5 Register Now! Contact Danielle Bussani at 212-885-2680 and
  6. 6. Sponsorship Opportunities 5 Ways to Register! Sponsor or exhibit at IDGA’s UAV Summit Web: IDGA sponsorships and exhibits are an excellent opportunity for your company to showcase its products and services to a highly targeted, senior-level military Email: audience. IDGA helps companies achieve sales, marketing and branding objectives by setting aside a limited number of event sponsorships and exhibit Phone: 1-800-882-8684 or 646-378-6026 spaces – all of which are tailored to help your company maximize its exposure Fax: 646-378-6025, 24 hours a day at the event and reach key decision-makers in your field. FOR MORE INFORMATION Mail: IDGA To learn more about these and other marketing opportunities, please contact 535 5th Avenue, 8th Floor Angela DiNatale at 212-885-2761 or New York, NY 10017 Venue & Lodging * Government & Academia Pricing Register & Pay Register & Pay by 3/5/2010 by 4/2/2010 Standard Pricing This event will be held in the Washington DC metro area. As soon as a specific venue is confirmed we will post the information online. If you would like to be UAV Technology notified via email as soon as the information becomes available please email Workshop Day $500 $500 $500 with the following in the subject line: "UAV Summit Request". (Mon April 26th) Main Summit $799 $899 $999 (Tues-Wed April 27-28th) UAV Focus Day $500 $500 $500 Save the date for these other (Thurs April 29th) upcoming IDGA events! Superpass (save $700) (save $600) (save $500) (all 4 days) – best value! $1,299 $1,399 $1,499 CAS COCKPIT AVIONICS SUMMIT TM February 2010 Industry UAV Technology Workshop Day (Mon April 26th) Register & Pay Register & Pay by 3/5/2010 $650 by 4/2/2010 $650 Standard Pricing $650 Main Summit $1,299 $1,399 $1,499 (Tues-Wed April 27-28th) UAV Focus Day $650 $650 $650 (Thurs April 29th) Superpass (save $700) (save $600) (save $500) (all 4 days) – best value! $1,999 $2,099 $2,199 March 2010 *This category does NOT include government contractors; contractors are considered civilian/industry for the purpose of determining registration fees. Team Discounts 8th Annual MARITIME HOMELAND Number of Attendees Savings of: 3 to 4 10% 5 or more 15% SECURITY SUMMIT TM Discounts apply to registrations submitted together, at the same time. Cannot be combined with any other discount. April 2010 MAKE CHECKS PAYABLE IN U.S. DOLLARS TO: IDGA A $99 processing charge will be assessed to all registrations not accompanied by credit card payment at the time of registration. * CT residents or people employed in the state of CT must add 6% sales tax. Details for making payment via EFT or wire transfer: JPMorgan Chase Penton Learning Systems LLC dba IQPC: 957-097239 May 2010 ABA/Routing #: 021000021 Reference: Please include the name of the attendee(s) and the event number: 10666.004 Payment Policy: Payment is due in full at the time of registration and includes lunches and refreshments. Your registration will not be confirmed until payment is received and may be subject to cancellation. Media Partners Please refer to for cancellation, postponement and substitution policy Special Dietary Needs: If you have a dietary restriction, please contact Customer Service at 1-800-882-8684 to discuss your specific needs. ©2009 IDGA. All Rights Reserved. The format, design, content and arrangement of this brochure constitute a trademark of IDGA. Unauthorized reproduction will be actionable under the Lanham Act and common law principles. 6 Register Now! Contact Danielle Bussani at 212-885-2680 and
  7. 7. 535 5th Ave, 8th Floor • New York, NY 10017 UAV Summit April 26 –28, 2010 · Washington, DC Point of Contact: Danielle Bussani Tel.: 212-885-2680 Fax: 212-697-4106 E-mail: Online Registration : Sales Code : PDBUSSANI Sales Person : Danielle Bussani Please register us to attend as detailed below Company: Address: Direct Phone: Email: Delegate Name: Title: Workshops: Amount: 1) 2) 3) 4) 5) Total: Payment will be made by: [] VISA [] AMEX [ ] MasterCard Card No: Security Code: Expiration Date: Signature: *** Any registrations not accompanied by immediate payment will be subject to a $99 service charge ***