The Infosys Prize is an annual award given to scientists, researchers, engineers and social scientists of Indian Origin (not necessarily born in India)[1] by the Infosys Science Foundation and ranks among the highest monetary awards in India to recognize research. The prize for each category includes a gold medallion, a citation certificate, and prize money of US$100,000 (or its equivalent in Indian Rupees) .[2] The prize purse is tax free in the hands of winners in India.[3]

The Infosys Prize
Infosys Prize.jpg
Awarded forContributions in six categories of research:
  1. Engineering and Computer Science
  2. Humanities
  3. Life Sciences
  4. Mathematical Sciences
  5. Physical Sciences
  6. Social Sciences
CountryIndia
Presented byInfosys Science Foundation
First awarded2008
Websitehttp://www.infosys-science-foundation.com

In 2008, the prize was jointly awarded by the Infosys Science Foundation and National Institute of Advanced Studies for mathematics.[4] The following year, three additional categories were added: Life Sciences, Mathematical Sciences, Physical Sciences and Social Sciences. In 2010, Engineering and Computer Science was added as a category. In 2012, a sixth category, Humanities, was added.

Laureates in Engineering and Computer ScienceEdit

The Infosys Prize in Engineering and Computer Science has been awarded annually since 2010.

Year Laureate(s) Institution(s) Citation
2010 Ashutosh Sharma Indian Institute of Technology Kanpur in recognition of his fundamental contributions to the fields of surfaces and interfaces, adhesion, pattern formation, nanocomposites, materials science, and hydrodynamics, which have practical applications in such areas as energy storage, filtration, micro-electro-mechanical systems (MEMS) and optoelectronics.
2011 Kalyanmoy Deb Indian Institute of Technology Kanpur for his work in the fields of evolutionary multi-objective optimization and genetic algorithms.[5]
2012 Ashish Kishore Lele National Chemical Laboratory for his incisive contributions in molecular tailoring of stimuli responsive smart polymeric gels; exploring the anomalous behavior of rheologically complex fluids, and for building the bridge between macromolecular dynamics and polymer processing.
2013 V. Ramgopal Rao Indian Institute of Technology Bombay for his wide-ranging contributions to nanoscale electronics, for integrating chemistry with mechanics and electronics to invent new functional devices, and for innovation and entrepreneurship in creating technologies and products of societal value.
2014 Jayant Haritsa Indian Institute of Science for being a pioneer in the design and optimization of database engines that form the core of modern enterprise information systems. His many contributions have found direct use in various types of databases including decision‑support, biological and multilingual databases, as well as produced software tools for query optimization and metadata processing.
2015 Umesh Waghmare Jawaharlal Nehru Centre for Advanced Scientific Research for his innovative use of first- principles theories and modeling in insightful investigations of microscopic mechanisms responsible for specific properties of specific materials such as topological insulators, ferroelectrics, multiferroics and 2-dimensional materials like graphene.
2016 Viswanathan Kumaran Indian Institute of Science for his seminal work in complex fluids and complex flows and especially in transition and turbulence in soft-walled tubes and channels.
2017 Sanghamitra Bandyopadhyay Indian Statistical Institute for her scholarly record in algorithmic optimization and for its significant impact on biological data analysis. Her discoveries include a genetic marker for breast cancer, determination of co-occurrence of HIV and cancers and the role of white matter in Alzheimer's disease.[6]
2018 Navakanta Bhat Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore for his work on the design of novel biosensors based on his research in biochemistry and gaseous sensors that push the performance limits of existing metal-oxide sensors. The prize recognizes his efforts to build a state-of-the-art infrastructure for research and talent training in nanoscale systems and for developing technologies for space and national security applications.[7]
2019 Sunita Sarawagi Indian Institute of Technology, Bombay for her research in databases, data mining, machine learning and natural language processing, and for important applications of these research techniques.[8]

Laureates in HumanitiesEdit

The Infosys Prize in Humanities has been awarded annually since 2012.

Year Laureate(s) Institution(s) Citation
2012 Sanjay Subrahmanyam University of California, Los Angeles for his path-breaking contribution to history. He is an outstanding scholar of early-modern (1500-1800) South Asian history. He has been able to develop a new genre of ‘connected history,’ involving persons, products, and social and political processes stretching from Melaka in the East to Portugal in the West.[9]
Amit Chaudhuri University of East Anglia for his imaginative and illuminating writings in literary criticism, which reflect a complex literary sensibility, and great theoretical mastery, along with a probing sense of detail. The Infosys Prize recognizes and celebrates the intellectual reach and the quiet humanity in his extraordinary writings.[10]
2013 Nayanjot Lahiri University of Delhi for her outstanding contribution towards the integration of archaeological knowledge with the historical understanding of India from the earliest times. She is an exceptional scholar of proto-historic and early India. Her wide-ranging work on the past and present illuminates many aspects that include contemporary Indian society.[11]
Ayesha Kidwai Jawaharlal Nehru University for her exceptional contribution to the field of theoretical linguistics. Her research on syntactic relations in Hindi-Urdu has related wider debates in linguistics to the study of Indian languages and has extended our understanding of India's linguistic diversity.[12]
2014 Shamnad Basheer Increasing Diversity by Increasing Access and SpicyIP for his outstanding contributions to a broad range of legal issues and legal education. He has been doing this with remarkable fair‑mindedness in assessing opposing positions taken on quintessentially controversial areas, such as intellectual property laws.[13]
2015 Jonardon Ganeri New York University for his outstanding scholarship and originality in interpreting and scrutinizing analytical Indian Philosophy. He has thrown light on the shared ground as well as the dichotomy between Indian and Greek traditions of philosophical reasoning, thereby illuminating both.
2016 Sunil Amrith Harvard University for his outstanding contributions to the history of migration, environmental history, and the history of international public health, and in recognition of his field-changing research on the interrelated past of contemporary Asia.[14]
2017 Ananya Jahanara Kabir King's College London for her highly original explorations of the long-standing historical elements - conceptual, social and cultural - in colonial modernity, and for her subtle and insightful ethnography of cultural and political life in Kashmir.[15]
2018 Kavita Singh Jawaharlal Nehru University for her extraordinarily illuminating study of Mughal, Rajput and Deccan art, as well as her insightful writing on the historical function and role of museums and their significance in the increasingly fraught and conflicted social world in which visual culture exists today.[16]
2019 Manu Devadevan Indian Institute of Technology, Mandi for his highly original and wide-ranging work on pre-modern South India.[17]

Laureates in Life SciencesEdit

The Infosys Prize in Life Sciences has been awarded annually since 2009.

Year Laureate(s) Institution(s) Citation
2009 K. VijayRaghavan National Centre for Biological Sciences for his many contributions as a developmental geneticist and neurobiologist.[18]
2010 Chetan E. Chitnis International Centre for Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology for his pioneering work in understanding the interactions of the malarial parasite and its host, leading to the development of a viable malaria vaccine.[19]
2011 Imran Siddiqi Centre for Cellular and Molecular Biology for his breakthrough contributions to the basic understanding of clonal seed formation in plants which can be applied to revolutionize agriculture, especially in the developing world.[20]
2012 Satyajit Mayor National Centre for Biological Sciences for new insights into regulated cell surface organization and membrane dynamics, necessary for understanding self-organization and trafficking of membrane molecules in living cells, and in signaling between cells.[21]
2013 Rajesh Sudhir Gokhale Institute of Genomics and Integrative Biology for his work in the field of lipid metabolism in M. tuberculosis. He discovered fatty acyl AMP ligases in tubercle bacillus, their role in the generation of the lipid components of its cell wall and of their existence in other organisms, where they play a role in biosynthesis of complex molecules.[22]
2014 Shubha Tole Tata Institute of Fundamental Research for her significant contributions to our understanding of how the brain's structure and circuitry are formed in the embryo. Her research uncovers common genetic mechanisms that control the development of the hippocampus, cortex and amygdala.[23]
2015 Amit Sharma International Centre for Genetic Engineering and Biotechnology for his pioneering contributions towards deciphering the molecular structure, at the atomic level, of key proteins involved in the biology of pathogenesis of the malarial parasite.
2016 Gagandeep Kang Translational Health Science and Technology Institute for her pioneering contributions to understanding the natural history of rotavirus and other infectious diseases that are important both globally and in India. Her findings have enormous implications for vaccines and other public health measures to thwart these infections.[24]
2017 Upinder Singh Bhalla National Centre for Biological Sciences for his pioneering contributions to the understanding of the brain's computational machinery. His investigations have revealed essential neuronal computations that underlie the ability to acquire, integrate and store complex sensory information, and to utilize that information for decision and action.[25]
2018 Roop Mallik Tata Institute of Fundamental Research for his pioneering work on molecular motor proteins, which are crucial for the functioning of living cells. Mallik has identified and measured forces needed to transport large particles inside cells, and demonstrated their role in fundamental processes such as targeting pathogens for their destruction and moving lipid droplets for fatty acid regulation in the liver.[26]
2019 Manjula Reddy Center for Cellular and Molecular Biology for her groundbreaking discoveries concerning the structure of cell walls in bacteria.[27]

Laureates in Mathematical SciencesEdit

The Infosys Prize in Mathematical Sciences has been awarded annually since 2008.

Year Laureate(s) Institution(s) Citation
2008 Manindra Agrawal Indian Institute of Technology Kanpur for his outstanding contribution in the field of complexity theory, a branch of mathematics and computer science concerned with the study of algorithms for solving mathematical and related scientific problems, and especially their efficiency and running times.[28]
2009 Ashoke Sen Harish-Chandra Research Institute for his fundamental contributions to Mathematical Physics, in particular, to String Theory.[29]
2010 Chandrashekhar Khare University of California, Los Angeles for his fundamental contributions to Number Theory, particularly his solution of the Serre conjecture.[30]
2011 Kannan Soundararajan Stanford University for his path breaking work in analytic number theory and development of new techniques to study critical values of general zeta functions to prove the Quantum Unique Ergodicity Conjecture for classical holomorphic forms.[31]
2012 Manjul Bhargava Princeton University for his extraordinarily original work in algebraic number theory. His work has revolutionized the way in which various fundamental arithmetic objects, such as number fields and elliptic curves, are understood.[32]
2013 Rahul Pandharipande ETH Zurich for his profound work in algebraic geometry. In particular, for his work on Gromov-Witten theory for Riemann surfaces, for predicting the connection between Gromov-Witten and Donaldson‑Thomas theories, and for his recent work with Aaron Pixton that establishes this connection for Calabi-Yau 3-folds.[33]
2014 Madhu Sudan Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Microsoft Research for his seminal contributions to theoretical computer science, especially in the areas of Probabilistically Checkable Proofs (PCP) and error‑correcting codes.[34]
2015 Mahan Mj Tata Institute of Fundamental Research for his outstanding contributions to geometric group theory, low-dimensional topology and complex geometry. In particular, for establishing a central conjecture in the Thurston program to study hyperbolic 3-manifolds and introducing important new tools to study fundamental groups of complex manifolds. [35]
2016 Akshay Venkatesh Stanford University for his exceptionally wide-ranging, foundational and creative contributions to modern number theory. His unique ability to use wide-ranging techniques drawn from analytic number theory, ergodic theory, homotopy theory to address concrete problems in number theory and discover new phenomena attest to the essential unity of mathematics.[36]
2017 Ritabrata Munshi Tata Institute of Fundamental Research for his outstanding contributions to analytic aspects of number theory. Besides ingenious contributions to the Diophantine problem, he has established important estimates known as sub-convexity bounds for a large class of L-functions with methods that are powerful and original.[37]
2018 Nalini Anantharaman University of Strasbourg for the effective use of entropy in the study of semiclassical limits of eigenstates in quantum analogs of chaotic dynamical systems and for her work on the delocalization of eigenfunctions on large regular graphs.[38]
2019 Siddhartha Mishra ETH Zürich for his outstanding contributions to Applied Mathematics, in particular for designing computational methods that solve non-linear partial differential equations arising in different areas, analyzing their effectiveness and designing algorithms to implement them.[39]

Laureates in Physical SciencesEdit

The Infosys Prize in Physical Sciences has been awarded annually since 2009.

Year Laureate(s) Institution(s) Citation
2009 Thanu Padmanabhan Inter-University Centre for Astronomy and Astrophysics for his contribution to a deeper understanding of Albert Einstein's theory of gravity in the context of thermodynamics, and for his work on the large scale structure in cosmology.[40]
2010 Sandip Trivedi Tata Institute of Fundamental Research for finding an ingenious way to solve two of the most outstanding puzzles of Superstring Theory simultaneously: What is the origin of dark energy of the Universe? Why is there no massless scalar particle?
2011 Sriram Ramaswamy Indian Institute of Science for his research on various aspects of the collective behaviour of living systems ranging from bacteria to schools of fish in the ocean.[41]
2012 Ayyappanpillai Ajayagosh National Institute for Interdisciplinary Science and Technology for his pioneering development of methods for the construction of supramolecular functional materials, which can be employed as components in organic electronic devices and in powerful substance selective optical sensing and imaging.
2013 Shiraz Minwalla Institute for Advanced Study and Tata Institute of Fundamental Research for his pioneering contributions to the study of string theory, quantum field theory and gravity, and for uncovering a deep connection between the equations of fluid and superfluid dynamics and Einstein's equations of general relativity.
2014 Srivari Chandrasekhar Indian Institute of Chemical Technology for his diverse and notable contributions in synthetic organic chemistry with special focus on the synthesis of complex molecules from natural sources. He has devised innovative, practical approaches to pharmaceuticals of current interest to industry.
2015 G. Ravindra Kumar Tata Institute of Fundamental Research for his pioneering experimental contributions to the physics of high intensity laser matter interactions. In particular for providing, for the first time, unequivocal evidence of turbulent magnetic fields and the discovery of terahertz frequency acoustic waves, in laser produced hot dense plasmas. These results have significance to testing stellar and astrophysical scenarios.
2016 Anil Bhardwaj Physical Research Laboratory His experiments on Chandrayaan-1 and Mars Orbiter missions revealed new features of solar wind interactions with lunar surface and provided important clues for understanding thermal escape of the Martian atmosphere. He also made very significant contributions in detection and delineation of the nature and origin of planetary X-rays.
2017 Yamuna Krishnan University of Chicago for her ground-breaking work in the emerging field of architecture of the building blocks of life—the DNA. By successfully manipulating DNA to create biocompatible nanomachines she has created novel ways of interrogating living systems, increasing our knowledge of cell function and getting one step closer to answering unresolved biomedical questions.[42]
2018 S. K. Satheesh Indian Institute of Science for Climate Change for his pioneering scientific work in the field of climate change. His studies on black carbon aerosols, the dark, light absorbing, microscopic particles in air which greatly influence the energy balance of the atmosphere over the Indian subcontinent, have enabled a better understanding of the role of these particles on climate change, precipitation, and, human health in the Indian subcontinent.[43]
2019 Govindasamy Mugesh Indian Institute of Science for his seminal work in the chemical synthesis of small molecules and nanomaterials for biomedical applications.[44]

Laureates in Social SciencesEdit

The Infosys Prize in Social Sciences has been awarded annually since 2009.

Year Laureate(s) Institution(s) Citation
2009 Abhijit Banerjee Massachusetts Institute of Technology for his contributions to the economic theory of development, and for his pioneering work in the empirical evaluation of public policy.[45]
Upinder Singh University of Delhi for her contributions as a historian of ancient and early medieval Indian history.[46]
2010 Nandini Sundar Delhi School of Economics in recognition of her contributions as an outstanding analyst of social identities, including tribe and caste, and the politics of knowledge in modern India.
Amita Baviskar Institute of Economic Growth in recognition of her contributions as an outstanding analyst of social and environmental movements in modern India.
2011 Raghuram Govind Rajan University of Chicago for his analysis of the complex interaction between financial institutions, governments and people.[47]
Pratap Bhanu Mehta Center for Policy Research for broadening public discussion of important social, political and economic matters, bringing in heterodox perspectives and for constantly challenging reigning orthodoxies.[48]
2012 Arunava Sen Indian Statistical Institute for his game-theoretic analyses of mechanism design for implementing social choice rules, when individuals have diverse information and incentives.
2013 Aninhalli R. Vasavi Nehru Memorial Museum & Library for her distinctive and pioneering research that spans a remarkable range covering four main areas: Agrarian society at the intersection of economy, culture and environment; school education in varied regional contexts; globalization and its impact on the moral economy of urban occupations; and social science as seen from the vantage point of Indian languages and regional cultures.
2014 Esther Duflo Massachusetts Institute of Technology in recognition of her pioneering and prodigious contributions to development economics, with important implications for policies pertaining to the delivery of services to the poor.
2015 Srinath Raghavan Center for Policy Research for outstanding research that synthesizes military history, international politics, and strategic analysis into powerful and imaginative perspectives on India in global context.
2016 Kaivan Munshi University of Cambridge in recognition of his remarkably deep analysis of the multifaceted role of communities, such as ethnic groups and castes, in the process of economic development.
2017 Lawrence Liang Ambedkar University for his creative scholarship on law and society. His prodigious output in the fields of copyright law, digital technologies and media, and popular culture consistently raises probing questions about the nature of freedom, rights, and social development. His provocative answers link historical context and ethical practice in unexpected and illuminating ways.[49]
2018 Sendhil Mullainathan The University of Chicago Booth School of Business for his path-breaking work in behavioral economics. Mullainathan's research has had substantial impact on diverse fields such as development, public finance, corporate governance and policy design. A significant part of this work is relevant to India. He is currently working on big data and machine learning issues and applications in economics.[50]
2019 Anand Pandian Johns Hopkins University for his brilliantly imaginative work on ethics, selfhood and the creative process.[51]

TrusteesEdit

ControversiesEdit

Lawrence Liang, a professor of law awarded the Infosys Prize, was found guilty by an internal university inquiry committee of sexually harassing a doctoral student on multiple occasions.[52][53][54][55][56] Following the adverse finding, prominent activists, academicians and gender rights groups issued a public statement on social media condemning Liang and criticising the award of the Infosys Prize to Liang.[57]

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ "Infosys Prize - press release November 2018". www.infosys-science-foundation.com.
  2. ^ "Infosys Prize press release November 2018".
  3. ^ "6 professors take home Infosys Science Foundation awards".
  4. ^ "Infosys Press Release". Infosys Limited. 20 June 1988. Retrieved 25 May 2012.
  5. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2011 - Prof. Kalyanmoy Deb". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  6. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2017 - Prof. Sanghamitra Bandyopadhyay". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  7. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2018 - Prof. Navakanta Bhat". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 20 November 2018. https://www.infosys.com/newsroom/press-releases/Pages/ISF-announces-infosys-prize-2018.aspx ISF 10th Infosys prize
  8. ^ "Sunita Sarawagi won the Infosys Prize 2019 in Engineering & Computer Science".
  9. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2012 - Prof. Sanjay Subrahmanyam". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  10. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2013 - Dr. Amit Chaudhury". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  11. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2013 - Prof. Nayanjot Lahiri". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  12. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2013 - Prof. Ayesha Kidwai". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  13. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2013 - Prof. Shamnad Basheer". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  14. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2017 - Prof. Sunil Anrith". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  15. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2017 - Prof. Ananya Jahanara Kabir". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  16. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2018 - Prof. Kavita Singh". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 20 November 2018. https://www.infosys.com/newsroom/press-releases/Pages/ISF-announces-infosys-prize-2018.aspx ISF 10th Infosys prize
  17. ^ "Manu Devadevan wins the Infosys Prize in Humanities".
  18. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2009 - Prof. K VijayRaghavan". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  19. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2010 - Dr. Chetan E. Chitnis". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  20. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2011 - Dr. Imran Siddiqi". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  21. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2012 - Prof. Stayajit Mayor". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  22. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2013 - Dr. Rajesh S. Gokhale". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  23. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2014 - Shubha Tole". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  24. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2016 - Prof. Gagandeep Kang". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  25. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2017 - Prof. Upinder S. Bhalla". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  26. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2018 - Prof. Roop Mallik". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 20 November 2018. https://www.infosys.com/newsroom/press-releases/Pages/ISF-announces-infosys-prize-2018.aspx ISF 10th Infosys prize
  27. ^ "Infosys Prize 2019 in Life Sciences goes to Manjula Reddy".
  28. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2008 - Prof. Manindra Agrawal". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  29. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2009 - Prof. Ashoke Sen". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  30. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2010 - Prof. Chandrashekhar Khare". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  31. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2011 - Prof. Kannan Soundararajan". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  32. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2012 - Prof. Manjul Bhargava". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  33. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2014 - Prof. Rahul Pandharipande". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  34. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2015 - Prof. Madhu Sudan". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  35. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2015 - Prof. Mahan Mj". www.infosys-science-foundation.com. Retrieved 5 November 2018.
  36. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2016 - Prof. Akshay Venkatesh". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  37. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2017 - Prof. Munshi Ritabrata". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  38. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2018 - Prof. Nalini Anantharaman". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 20 November 2018. https://www.infosys.com/newsroom/press-releases/Pages/ISF-announces-infosys-prize-2018.aspx ISF 10th Infosys prize
  39. ^ "Siddhartha Mishra wins the Infosys Prize 2019 in Mathematical Sciences".
  40. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2009 - Prof. Thanu Padmanabhan". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  41. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2011 - Prof. Sriram Ramaswamy". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  42. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2017 - Prof. Yamuna Krishnan". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  43. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2018 - Prof. S K Satheesh". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 20 November 2018. https://www.infosys.com/newsroom/press-releases/Pages/ISF-announces-infosys-prize-2018.aspx ISF 10th Infosys prize
  44. ^ "G Mugesh wins the Infosys Prize 2019 in Physical Sciences".
  45. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2009 - Prof. Abhijit Banerjee". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  46. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2009 - Prof. Upinder Singh". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  47. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2011 - Prof. Raghuram Govind Rajan". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  48. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2011 - Dr. Pratap Bhanu Mehta". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  49. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2017 - Prof. Lawrence Liang". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 8 August 2018.
  50. ^ "Infosys Prize - Laureates 2018 - Prof. Sendhil Mullainathan". Infosys Science Foundation. Retrieved 20 November 2018. https://www.infosys.com/newsroom/press-releases/Pages/ISF-announces-infosys-prize-2018.aspx ISF 10th Infosys prize
  51. ^ "Anand Pandian wins the Infosys Prize 2019 in Social Sciences".
  52. ^ "Ambedkar University probe finds Lawrence Liang guilty of sexual harassment; complainant dissatisfied - Firstpost". www.firstpost.com. Retrieved 30 March 2018.
  53. ^ Bhanj, Jaideep Deo (9 March 2018). "AUD Professor found guilty of sexual harassment". The Hindu. ISSN 0971-751X. Retrieved 30 March 2018.
  54. ^ Ganz, Kian. "Amebdkar U committee finds ALF founder, NLS grad Lawrence Liang sexually harassed PhD student [UPDATE: Liang issues statement]". www.legallyindia.com. Retrieved 30 March 2018.
  55. ^ Chowdhury, Aarefa Johari & Shreya Roy. "Why Ambedkar University held law professor Lawrence Liang guilty of sexual harassment". Scroll.in. Retrieved 30 March 2018.
  56. ^ "Indian university finds top academic guilty of sexual harassment". Retrieved 30 March 2018.
  57. ^ "Public Statement Rejecting Lawrence Liang's Infosys Award in the Field of Social Sciences". www.facebook.com. Retrieved 31 March 2018.

External linksEdit