Starr was Vice President of Rockwell International and President of its Atomics International Division. In 1967 he became the Dean of the UCLA School of Engineering and Applied Science. Six years later he founded the Electric Power Research Institute and was its first president. He is the only President Emeritus of the EPRI.
Starr was a member of the Board of Directors at the George C. Marshall Institute, a member of the Board of Science Advisors of the Science and Environmental Policy Project (SEPP) and, like most other members of that board, he signed the Leipzig Declaration on Global Climate Change.
Starr received in 1979 the Walter H. Zinn Award from the American Nuclear Society, and in 1990 he was awarded the National Medal of Technology by then President George H. W. Bush. Awarded the Harold Pender Award in 1975.
- Starr, C. (1969), "Social benefit versus technological risk", Science 165 (3899), pp. 1232-1238
- Grant, Paul M. (July 2007). "Obituary: Chauncey Starr". Physics Today 60 (7): 79. doi:10.1063/1.2761817.
- Wald, Matthew L. (April 19, 2007). Chauncey Starr, 95, Pioneer in Nuclear Energy, Dies. New York Times
- "Walter H. Zinn Award recipients". Honors and Awards, Recipients. American Nuclear Society. Retrieved February 14, 2011.
- "National Medal of Technology and Innovation Recipients".
- Chauncey Starr profile via RPI
- Chauncy Starr interview via EPRI
- Chauncey Starr death notice via EPRI
|This article about a United States engineer, inventor or industrial designer is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|