Yongmaan Park is Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of Doosan Group, and is also Chairman of key Doosan businesses including Doosan Infracore and Doosan Heavy Industries & Construction. Doosan is a Fortune Global 500 conglomerate with $24 billion revenue generated by key businesses in power and desalination plant construction, and the manufacturing of power equipment, construction equipment, engines and machine tools. Doosan boasts a storied history of 116 years making it 'the oldest company in Korea', and simultaneously 'the fastest moving company'.
Yongmaan Park has been described as an open and caring leader who places people at the core of his values, and is currently devoted to building a strong common corporate culture within Doosan designed to enable unparalleled success for another 100 years. He is also a public figure known for his open communication through Twitter, with more than 130,000 followers.
As CAO, Martha Choe oversees the foundation's Human Resources, Security, and Global Workplace Resource operations teams, including responsibility for operations budgets for US and global offices and the foundation's campus and Visitor Center in the heart of Seattle. Choe joined the foundation in 2004 as the Director of the Global Libraries initiative in the foundation's Global Development Program.
Before joining the foundation, Choe has served as the director of the Washington State Department of Community, Trade and Economic Development, as a member of the Seattle City Council, and as a vice president at the Bank of California Credit Administration. Choe has long been active in civic and Asian American organizations and serves on several boards, including The Seattle Foundation, CRAFT3, Seattle Metro Chamber of Commerce and the Seattle Branch of the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco. She is former chair of the White House Commission on Asian American and Pacific Islanders.
Juju Chang is an Emmy Award-winning correspondent for ABC News "Nightline." She also reports regularly for Good Morning America and 20/20. Chang also hosts "Moms Get Real," a digital show for ABC News NOW aimed at cracking the facade of perfect mommy-hood.
Chang has covered breaking news of the devastating earthquake in Haiti and the deadly mine disaster in West Virginia. Chang's many hour-long reports include the story of a murdered eighth grader in Oxnard, California named Larry King, which examined the issues of bullying, child abuse and juvenile justice. She also anchored hours for Primetime Nightline on "Twin-tuition"; on an "Extra-ordinary family" from Tennessee who have 18 biological kids; and on "Mommywood," which featured interviews with celebrity moms.
She received an Emmy Award for team coverage of the California wildfires. She won one of her two Gracies for a 20/20 story on gender equality in the sciences. Her hour-long 20/20 reports include an in-depth look at the impact on foreign adoptions gone wrong; the struggles of people with Albinism globally, including the plight of Tanzanian albinos; and an intimate portrait of one family dealing with gender transition.
Chang's award-winning investigative reports include the case of Hannah Overton, a young Texas mother of five sentenced to life in prison for the salt-poisoning death of her foster son, Andrew Burd.
A former news anchor for Good Morning America, Chang had in 2000 anchored the early morning newscasts World News Now and World News This Morning.
She began her career at ABC News as a desk assistant and eventually became a producer at World News Tonight. She rose to become a correspondent covering such stories as the U.S. Embassy bombings in Kenya, Hurricane Georges, and the anniversary of the Chernobyl nuclear accident. She was based in Washington, DC from 1996-1997, where she covered the White House, Capitol Hill and the 1996 presidential election for NewsOne, ABC's affiliate news service.
Prior to her assignment in Washington, Chang was a reporter for KGO-TV in San Francisco, from 1995-96.
Born in Seoul, South Korea, and raised in California, Chang graduated with honors from Stanford University with a BA in political science and communication. At Stanford, she was awarded the Edwin Cotrell Political Science Prize.
Chang is married to Neal Shapiro and has three sons. She is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and a founding board member of the Korean American Community Foundation.