Other Historical Awards

Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Judicial Achievement Award

This award recognizes the unique accomplishments of the women of the Illinois Supreme Court. These women are an inspiration to all women and all of the women lawyers.

2023 Recipients

Chief Justice Mary Jane Theis

March 9, 2023

Supreme Court Justice, First District

Mary Jane Theis was born in Chicago. She received her bachelor's degree from Loyola University Chicago in 1971 and her law degree from the University of San Francisco, School of Law in 1974. From 1974-83, she was an Assistant Public Defender in Cook County.

Chief Justice Theis has served at every level of the Judiciary in the State of Illinois. In 1983 she was appointed an Associate Judge in the Circuit Court of Cook County, where she served for five years. In 1988, Chief Justice Theis was elected to the Circuit Court, where she was assigned to both the Criminal and Chancery Divisions until 1993, when she was appointed to the Appellate Court, First District. She was elected to the Appellate Court in 1994. When Chief Justice Thomas R. Fitzgerald retired in 2010, the Supreme Court appointed Justice Theis to fill his vacancy on the Court.

In her 17 years on the Appellate Court, Chief Justice Theis served as a Presiding Judge. She was Committee Chair of both the Committee on Judicial Education and the Committee on Judicial Conduct of the Illinois Judicial Conference, and a member of the Supreme Court Rules Committee. Chief Justice Theis was President of the Appellate Lawyers Association and the Illinois Judges Association, as well as President and founding member of the Illinois Judges Foundation. She has been a member of the Board of Governors of the Illinois State Bar Association and the Board of Managers of the Chicago Bar Association and is a member of the Women's Bar Association of Illinois.

Chief Justice Theis’ honors include the American Constitution Society’s Legal Legend Award, the CBA’s Vanguard Award recognizing persons who have made the law and legal profession more accessible to and reflective of the community at large, the IJA’s Celebrating the Achievement of a Judicial Icon, the CBA’s John Paul Stevens Award, the Juvenile Justice Initiative’s Champion of Children’s Rights Award, the WBAI’s Ruth Bader Ginsburg Award Judicial Achievement Award, and the Illinois Bar Foundation’s Distinguished Service to Law and Society Award.

She is married, and has two children, and seven grandchildren.


Justice Joy V. Cunningham

March 9, 2023

Justice, Supreme Court of Illinois

Joy V. Cunningham received her law degree from University of Illinois Chicago, John Marshall Law School. She has had a very diverse legal career, including serving as senior vice president, general counsel and corporate secretary for the Northwestern Memorial Healthcare System; Cook County Circuit Court Judge; Assistant Illinois Attorney General; Civil Litigator; Associate General Counsel of Loyola University; and first black woman President of the Chicago Bar Association, the nation’s largest municipal bar association. She was elected to the Illinois Appellate Court in 2006 and has served as chair of the Executive Committee as well as co-chair of the Diversity Committee of the Appellate Court for the First Judicial District. Justice Cunningham is active in judicial education and mentorship. She serves on a variety of not-for-profit boards and has been involved with organizations which educate and foster civic knowledge within the community at large. In December 2022, the Illinois Supreme Court selected Justice Cunningham to succeed retiring Illinois Supreme Court Justice Anne M. Burke. Justice Cunningham has served at all levels of the judiciary in the State of Illinois.


Justice Elizabeth M. Rochford

March 9, 2023

Judge for the 2nd District of the Illinois Supreme Court

Elizabeth M. Rochford earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in English from Loyola University of Chicago and her Juris Doctor degree from Loyola University School of Law in Chicago. She served as Assistant State’s Attorney (1986-1989), as a solo practitioner, trusts and estates, and real estate (1989-2012), as Commissioner of the Court of Claims (1990- 2012), and Administrative Law Hearing Officer for municipalities including Lincolnwood, Skokie, Morton Grove, and Glenview (2005-2012).

Justice Rochford was appointed as Associate Judge of the Nineteenth Judicial Circuit, Lake County (Waukegan) in December 2012, and was assigned to hear criminal matters, family law matters and in probate presiding over decedent’s estates and guardianships of minors and disabled adults. In response to the Supreme Court’s mandate on Access to Justice, Judge Rochford took the lead on developing and initially presiding over a courtroom dedicated to Self-Represented Litigants (SRLs) in family law. Justice Rochford was elected to the Illinois Supreme Court from the Second Judicial District in 2022.

Her Illinois State Bar Association (ISBA) activities include serving on the Board of Governors (2013-2019), a member of numerous ISBA committees and section councils, including Women and the Law, Bench and Bar, Trusts and Estates, and Mental Health, and she also served on the Task Force on Lawyers Feeding Illinois and was Chair of the LFI kick-off at the 2012 Mid-Year Meeting. Her Lake County Bar Association leadership positions include President (2010-2011), chair of the Community Outreach Committee, chair of the Trusts and Estates Committee (2005- 2008), and chair of the Real Estate Committee (2005-2007). She also served as the President of the Illinois Judges Foundation from 2015-2016 and is currently the Third Vice President of the Illinois Judges Association.

Justice Rochford is a former co-editor of, and regular contributor to, the IJA’s publication, “The Gavel” and serves as co-chair of the “Paging It Forward” literacy initiative. Her volunteer activities include: the United Way reading program, the IJF Literacy Initiative, the LCBA Guardianship Help Desk, Volunteer Mediator, the Loan Modification Assistance Program, Habitat for Humanity, Volunteer Estate Planners, The People’s Law School, Lawyers in the Classroom, 100 Club Board of Directors, Leader Council for Mercy Home for Boys and Girls, and the Spirit of 67 Board of Directors. She also served as an Adjunct Professor of English for the City Colleges of Chicago.

Justice Rochford’s honors include the Joyce Fitzgerald Award from A Safe Place (2022), the Democratic Women of Lake County RBG Award (2021), the ISBA Woman of Influence Award (2020), the IJA Presidential Service Award (2020), the Lake County Bar Association “Access to Justice Award” (2019), the Lake County Women’s Coalition “Woman of Vision Award” (2019), the 19th Judicial Circuit Liberty Bell Award, on behalf of the LCBA Guardianship Help Desk (2012), the Outstanding Diversity Leader Award, Diversity Scholarship Foundation (2011), the Lake County Bar Association Leadership Service Award (2011), and the Extra Mile Award, NHS (2010).


Justice Mary K. O'Brien

March 9, 2023

Justice, Supreme Court of Illinois

Justice Mary Kay O’Brien has been a judge for over 19 years, first on the Third District Appellate Court and most recently as a Justice on the Illinois Supreme Court, having been elected on November 8, 2022, but her commitment to public service began long before her judicial career. As a student at Western Illinois University, O’Brien was elected to represent students on the Student Government Association and advocated for programming on the Committee on Student Activity Fees. Upon graduation, O’Brien worked for the Illinois Attorney General in the Kankakee Regional Office before entering the University of Illinois College of Law in August 1991.

As a new lawyer, Justice O’Brien fine-tuned her advocacy skills helping clients navigate the court system and in 1996 she broadened the reach of her advocacy skills by winning a seat in the Illinois General Assembly. As a state representative, O’Brien worked tirelessly on behalf of working families and crime victims, working to increase the quality and availability of daycare, fought to expand the Family and Medical Leave Act as well as fighting to increase protections for victims of violent crimes. O’Brien chaired the Judiciary II Committee on Criminal Law, reforming the state’s death penalty statutes and also championed reforms in the Grain Insurance Code, opened access to generic drugs for Illinois consumers and served as a taxpayer watchdog on the Illinois Audit Commission. Those experiences lead O’Brien to seek a seat on the appellate court where her mission was to provide a level playing field to all parties to a dispute.

On the appellate court, O’Brien served on numerous committees, including the Supreme Court Rules, Legislative, and Appellate Court Access to Justice Committees, the Illinois Courts’ Commission and the Lawyers Assistance Program. Justice O’Brien recently began her term on the Illinois Supreme Court and will be the Liaison to the Supreme Court Committees on Civil Jury Instruction, Criminal Jury Instruction, Evidence, Juvenile Court and the Lawyers Trust Fund. O’Brien continues to work to increase her understanding of the law and has developed curriculum and helped teach continuing legal education classes. She is active with several bar associations, including the Illinois State Bar Association, the Illinois Judges’ Association and the Women’s Bar Association of Illinois.

Justice O’Brien is involved in her community as a leader with the local 4-H Club, the Essex Community Club, the Kankakee County NAACP, and Ascension St. Mary’s Hospital, where she served as board chair from January 2012 until her election to the Supreme Court. She is a leader for the Illinois Lawyers Assistance Program (LAP), that protects the public from impaired lawyers and judges.

O’Brien and her husband, Todd, are the parents of 3 sons.


Justice Lisa Holder White

March 9, 2023

Justice, Supreme Court of Illinois

Lisa Holder White, a Decatur, Illinois native, is the daughter of Marvin and Corinne Holder. She attended Decatur Public Schools through third grade. In fourth grade she began attending school in Macon, Illinois. She graduated from Macon Community High School in 1986. Judge White obtained her Bachelor of Arts degree in 1990 from Lewis University in Romeoville, Illinois, where she graduated Magna Cum Laude. In 1993, Judge White earned her Juris Doctor degree from the University of Illinois College of Law in Urbana-Champaign. Assistant State’s Attorney for Macon County was the first legal position held by Judge White. During her tenure in the State’s Attorney’s office, she handled various matters ranging from traffic to criminal felonies. Subsequent to serving as an Assistant State’s Attorney, Judge White worked as an Assistant Public Defender litigating on behalf of those charged with criminal offenses and representing abused and neglected children.

Immediately prior to being appointed to the bench, Judge White enjoyed a thriving private practice at the firm formerly known as Brinkoetter & White. Her private practice focused on the areas of family and criminal law. In 2001, Judge White was sworn in as an Associate Judge, becoming the first Black Judge in the Sixth Judicial Circuit. During her term as an Associate Judge, she was instrumental in securing and implementing the Redeploy Illinois grant aimed at reducing the incarceration rate for non-violent juvenile offenders. In 2008, she became a Circuit Judge, being appointed by the Illinois Supreme Court to fill a retirement vacancy. In 2010, she was elected to the position. In Macon County, Judge White served as Supervising Judge of the Criminal Law Division. On January 14, 2013, Judge White was sworn in as the first Black Justice on the Illinois Appellate Court, Fourth District. In 2014, she was elected to the Illinois Appellate Court, Fourth District. On July 7, 2022, Justice White was sworn in as a Justice on the Supreme Court of Illinois. She is the first Black woman to serve on the Supreme Court of Illinois.

Judge White previously served on and chaired the Illinois Supreme Court Judicial Conference Committee on Education. The Committee on Education, now known as the Committee on Judicial Education, is charged with planning and providing continuing judicial education for Illinois judges. She previously chaired the New Judge Seminar Workgroup where she led the group responsible for planning the annual seminar attended by all new Illinois state court judges. She has also served as faculty for the New Judge Seminar. Judge White frequently teaches at the bi-annual Education Conference, which provides all Illinois state court judges with mandatory continuing judicial education. She previously served as Chair of the Illinois Judicial College Board of Trustees and a peer reviewer for the Committee on Judicial Education criminal law benchbook. As a member of the Supreme Court of Illinois Judicial Conference, Judge White helped to develop the Illinois Judicial Branch Strategic Agenda unveiled in October 2019. She has presented for many groups including Leadership Illinois, the Illinois State Bar Association, and the Illinois Institute for Continuing Legal Education, the Decatur Leadership Institute, and the Decatur Bar Association.

Judge White is a member of the Decatur Bar Association, the Sangamon County Bar Association, the Central Illinois Women’s Bar Association, and the Illinois Judges Association. She previously served on the board of the Decatur Public Schools Foundation, the Mid-Illinois Chapter of the American Red Cross, Millikin University, the Illinois Judges Association, and the Community Foundation of Macon County. Judge White also served on the Illinois Supreme Court Commission on Access to Justice Appellate Court Committee. She currently serves on the University of Illinois College of Law Leadership Project and is the Supreme Court liaison to the Supreme Court of Illinois Judicial College, the Judicial Mentor Committee, the Appellate Court Administrative Committee, and the Supreme Court Committee on Illinois Evidence. Judge White is co-chair of the Juvenile Justice Leadership Council.

In addition to her work on various court related matters, Judge White is dedicated to giving back to the community. She served on the Project Success Right Track Truancy Roundtable, a group formed to address local truancy issues. She participated in Varsity Goes to City Hall, a program that paired local high school students with a professional working in the student’s area of interest. She is also a frequent speaker for various community groups. Judge White enjoys utilizing the courtroom to host mock trials to allow school children to learn about the justice system. She allows young people who have an interest in a career as an attorney or judge to spend a day with her to gain an understanding of what being an attorney or judge involves. Judge White has also allowed college and law school students to complete externships in her office. In addition, she has planned and hosted activities to provide Girl Scouts the opportunity to meet and learn from women who serve as judges, police officers, attorneys, court reporters, and probation officers. Judge White also participated in the Illinois Supreme Court Historic Preservation Commission’s Insanity Retrial of Mary Todd Lincoln, as well as the panel discussion of the Alton Schools Cases.

Judge White was named "Woman of the Year" at the 2013 Women of Excellence Awards, hosted by the Decatur YMCA and United Way of Decatur and Mid-Illinois. She is the recipient of the Lewis University Alumni Achievement Award, the Joe Slaw Civil Rights Award from the Decatur branch of the NAACP, the Illinois Jaycees Ten Outstanding Young Persons Award, the University of Illinois College of Law Black Law Students Association's James Seaberry Award for Excellence, the Illinois Judicial Council Charles Freeman Pioneer in Justice Award, the Illinois Judges Association Harold Sullivan Award, and the Girl Scouts of Central Illinois Diamond Award. Judge White has an honorary Doctorate degree from Millikin University.

Judge White is a member of Antioch Missionary Baptist Church where she serves on the Culinary Committee and enjoys singing in the choir. She and James, her husband of thirty-four years, are the proud parents of two children, Brett and Myah.


Justice Anne M. Burke (Ret.)

March 9, 2023

Justice, Supreme Court of Illinois

Retired Chief Justice Anne M. Burke was a member of the Illinois Supreme Court representing the First Judicial District. She was appointed to the Supreme Court on July 6, 2006, was elected in 2008, and was retained in November 2018. On September 2019, she was elected by her colleagues to serve as Chief Justice and on October 26, 2019 her three-year term as Chief Justice of the Illinois Supreme Court commenced. Prior to joining the Supreme Court, Justice Burke was appointed to the Appellate Court in 1995 and was elected the following year to the Appellate bench where she served until July 5, 2006. Her judicial career began earlier, in 1987, with an appointment to the Illinois Court of Claims by Governor Jim Thompson. She was later reappointed by Governor Jim Edgar. Before serving on the Illinois Appellate Court, Justice Burke was appointed Special Counsel for Child Welfare Services by Governor Jim Edgar and made a member of his Legislative Committee on Juvenile Justice. She provided in-depth leadership in reshaping and improving the Illinois juvenile justice system.

Prior to her judicial career, Justice Burke was a physical education teacher with the Chicago Park District where she worked with children with learning differences. Having recognized the positive impact that sports competition had on her students, she championed the idea of a city-wide competition. This ultimately led to the creation of the Chicago Special Olympics in 1968, and grew to become the International Special Olympics, involving tens of millions of participants in 192 nations across the globe. She later served as a Director of the International Special Olympics and remains involved with the Chicago Special Olympics to this day.

For more than two years, between 2002-2004, Justice Burke served as Interim Chair, directing the efforts of the National Review Board of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops in its investigation of the causes and effects of the clerical sexual abuse scandal and helped to establish guidelines and policies for effectively responding to this scandal. She currently serves on the Executive Steering Committee of Kennedy Forum Illinois. As a member of the Illinois Supreme Court, Justice Burke was a frequent speaker and panelist before many civic groups and local Bar Associations.

Justice Burke is married, has five children, and nine grandchildren.


Justice Rita B. Garman (Ret.)

March 9, 2023

Justice, Supreme Court of Illinois

Rita Bell Garman was born in Aurora, Illinois, on November 19, 1943, the youngest of three children of Dr. Sheldon Bell and Ellen Bell. She grew up in Oswego, where Dr. Bell had a dental practice and Mrs. Bell, a homemaker, also served as his business manager. She recalls that her parents encouraged all three children equally and that her father, in particular, “saw absolutely no reason why his daughters couldn’t achieve as much as his son.”

Rita Bell was valedictorian of her high school class, and attended the University of Illinois. Although she was interested in a career in law, her undergraduate advisor steered her away from enrolling in a joint degree program in law and commerce, suggesting that as a young woman, she might not be admitted to the law school portion of the program. Thus, she majored in economics and graduated in 1965 with highest honors. While at the University of Illinois, she met Gill Garman of Urbana.

Both attended the University of Iowa College of Law, where she was one of only eight women in the entering class. She recalls some professors being overtly hostile to women law students, remarking that they were taking up spaces that belonged to men who would need to support their families, or accusing the women of attending law school only to meet a future husband. Rita, however, had already met her future husband. She and Gill married after their second year of law school.

They graduated in 1968 and passed the Illinois bar examination. When they were sworn in on the same day, their photograph appeared in the Illinois Bar Journal with the caption “Mr. and Mrs. Gill Garman.” Dr. Bell was perhaps even more perturbed than his daughter that she was not identified as “Rita Bell Garman.” The couple moved to Danville, Illinois, where Gill began the private practice of law, but jobs for a young woman lawyer were scarce in 1968. She was told by one firm that “no one wants to talk to a woman. No business person is going to come in here and share business issues with a woman. We don’t know how we could possibly use you in this firm.”

An opportunity did arise when the attorney who had been running the local legal aid office retired and she was offered a temporary position at the Vermilion County Legal Aid Society – just to “keep the doors open.” “That’s how I learned to practice law,” she recalls. “The clients of Legal Aid didn’t care that I was young, and they certainly didn’t care that I was a woman. They were happy to see me.” A year later, she was hired to handle family law cases in the State’s Attorney’s Office, and, in 1973, she joined the firm of Sebat, Swanson, Banks, Lessen & Garman.

When an associate judge position in Vermilion County became open in 1974, she was encouraged by several judges and colleagues to apply. When she was appointed associate judge, she became the first female judge in the Fifth Judicial Circuit – the first time, but not the last, that she would break new ground. After twelve years as an associate judge, she was elected Circuit Judge in 1986, again being the first woman to hold the position. She remained on the circuit court until 1995 and was Presiding Judge in Vermilion County for most of her tenure. Upon the retirement of Justice Carl Lund, Judge Rita Garman was assigned to the Fourth District Appellate Court and was then elected in 1996 to her own term. She was the Fourth District’s first female justice.

When Justice Garman was appointed to the Illinois Supreme Court in 2001 to fill the vacancy created by the retirement of Justice Ben Miller, she was not the first woman in the room. Justice MaryAnn McMorrow had joined the court in 1992. Garman was elected to a ten-year term on the court in 2002 and retained for a second term in 2012. She served as Chief Justice from 2013-2016, becoming Illinois’ second woman Chief Justice, after Justice McMorrow. Following her installation ceremony, the new Chief Justice remarked: “The courts are where the people meet the promise of this nation. The four goals that I have set out – civility and professionalism, prompt decision-making, increased use of technology, and judicial education – all serve to make our courts more able to meet that promise.”

Garman has served at every level of the Illinois judiciary and is the first chief justice to have done so: associate judge, circuit judge, presiding circuit judge, appellate justice, presiding appellate justice, supreme court justice, and chief justice. She is the longest serving judge in Illinois and the longest serving female judge.

Shortly after her arrival at the Supreme Court, she proposed the establishment of a Special Committee on Child Custody Issues to give priority to cases involving the custody, adoption, abuse and neglect of children, and the rights of parents. As a result of the committee’s efforts, the Court has also adopted new procedural rules to expedite appellate review of such cases. While running for retention in 2012, she remarked that “Early in my tenure on the Supreme Court, I successfully urged the court to study and address the handling of juvenile cases in our court system.... We cannot afford to allow a child to grow up while the courts deliberate these issues.”

During her tenure as Chief Justice, the Court established the Illinois Judicial College to elevate the professional education opportunities for Illinois judges and staff members of the court system; implemented mandatory electronic filing of court documents to reduce costs and increase efficiency of the court system; completed a pilot project on the use of media cameras in courtrooms and extended the program throughout the state; and created uniform standards and a certification process for problem-solving courts to bring uniformity, accountability, and administrative oversights to drug courts, mental health courts, and veterans courts throughout the state.

Also during her tenure as Chief Justice, Justice Garman and her colleagues twice invited the governor and the entire state legislature to attend special evening sessions of oral arguments. For the first time in over a century, the Supreme Court held proceedings in the evening to enable members of the other two branches of state government to, in her words, have “a window into the work that the Court performs for the people we all serve.”

Of the many opinions she has authored, two milestone cases – one civil and one criminal – illustrate Justice Garman’s scholarly, analytical, and disciplined approach to judicial decision making. The Illinois Supreme Court initially affirmed the conviction of Roy Caballes for cannabis trafficking, with Justice Garman and two other justices dissenting. During a routine traffic stop for speeding, a dog sniff of the vehicle had revealed the presence of marijuana. Although the sniff did not prolong the duration of the stop, the majority held that the canine sniff was not justified and that it impermissibly broadened the scope of the traffic stop, turning it into a drug investigation and violating the fourth amendment to the United States Constitution. The State of Illinois appealed to the United States Supreme Court, which held that the dog sniff was not a “search” and, thus, did not violate the fourth amendment.

When the case returned to the Illinois Supreme Court in 2006, Justice Garman wrote the opinion in People v. Caballes, which answered the additional question – even if the sniff was permitted by the U.S. Constitution, did it nevertheless violate the Illinois Constitution of 1970? The Court ruled that when a provision in the state constitution is virtually identical to the corresponding provision in the federal constitution, the two will be interpreted in “lockstep” unless the debates and the committee reports of the state constitutional convention indicate that the particular provision of our constitution was intended to be construed differently. Thus, the dog sniff was not a prohibited search and the defendant’s state constitutional rights were not violated. His conviction was, therefore, affirmed.

In 2009, Justice Garman authored the Illinois Supreme Court’s unanimous opinion in In re Estate of Feinberg, a case that received national press coverage. Dr. Feinberg, a dentist, had created an estate plan that would have benefited his grandchildren if they married within the Jewish faith, but would have excluded them if they married outside the faith. In litigation among the surviving family members, the circuit court found the restriction unenforceable on the basis that it violated public policy by discriminating on the basis of religion, and the appellate court affirmed. The Supreme Court reversed the judgment and found the so-called “Jewish clause” enforceable because an individual has the freedom to dispose of his property as he chooses.

Justice Garman is a member of the Vermilion County Bar Association, the Illinois State Bar Association, the Iowa State Bar Association, the Lincoln-Douglas Inn of Court, and the Illinois Judges Association. A champion of legal aid services and a strong advocate of pro bono service, she has received numerous awards including the Illinois Judges Association Lifetime Achievement Award in 2007, the Person of the Year Award from Chicago Lawyer Magazine in 2013, and the Myra Bradwell Award from the Women’s Bar Association of Illinois in 2016. Most notably, in March 2017, the Vermilion County Board voted unanimously to rename the county courthouse the “Rita B. Garman Vermilion County Courthouse” in her honor, and in April 2017, the Champaign County Bar Association named her a Pillar of the Profession.

Rita and Gill Garman had two children, Andrew and Sara, and four grandchildren. He passed away in 2014 after a long struggle with kidney disease.


Esther Rothstein Award

2013 Recipients

Shauna Boliker

Jan. 25, 2013

Hon. Martha A. Mills

Jan. 25, 2013

2012 Recipients

Jennifer Kenedy

Jan. 20, 2012

Diana White

Jan. 20, 2012

2011 Recipients

Mary Hutchings Reed

Jan. 22, 2011

Hon. Dawn Clark Netsch

Jan. 22, 2011

2010 Recipients

Dolores Hanna

Jan. 22, 2010

Patricia Bobb

Jan. 22, 2010

Hon. Sharon Johnson Coleman

Jan. 22, 2010

2009 Recipients

Hon. Mary Anne G. McMorrow

May 8, 2009

Dean Nina Appel

May 8, 2009

Advocate for Women Award

2020 Recipient

Senator Richard Durbin

Sept. 20, 2020

Justice Mary Ann McMorrow Award

The Mary Ann G. McMorrow Award is awarded to individuals who have demonstrated a lifelong commitment to WBAI, embodying dedication and service to the organization.

2014 Recipient

Sharon Eiseman

June 6, 2014

2004 Recipient

Charlotte Adelman

June 5, 2004

President's Award

2004 Recipient

Marlene Kurilla

Nov. 10, 2004

Women's Civic Leadership Tribute

1999 Recipient

Lois Weisberg

June 3, 1999

1999 Leadership Award

1999 Recipient

Christina Tchen

June 3, 1999