Michael Lacey was born on September 26, 1959. Lacey received his P.H.D from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 1987. He is a celebrated mathematician professor. In most of his work, he has touched on areas of probability, harmonic analysis, and ergodic theory. Michael Lacey is also a managing partner of the Dentos Cairo office. He has worked in Cairo from 2002 and has been an active managing partner from 2007. He has vast experience in International projects whose aim is privatization.
His various works, including the area of probability in Banach spaces, has solved problems concerned with the law of the iterated logarithm for distinctive empirical functions. Learn more about Michael Larcey: http://www.laceyandlarkinfronterafund.org/about-lacey-larkin-frontera-fund/michael-lacey/
His first postdoctoral positions were at the Louisiana State University and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. While at the UNC, Walter Philipp and Lacey gave their proof of the almost sure central limit theorem.
Mike was employed at Indiana University from 1989 to 1996. While at the university, he received a National Science Foundation Postdoctoral Fellowship and during his fellowship tenure he began to study the bilinear Hilbert Transform. This transform at the time was the subject of a conjecture by Alberto Calderon that Lacey and Thiele Christophe solved in 1996, in which they were awarded the Salem Prize. Read more: Michael Lacey | About.me
The Salem Prize was awarded for their remarkable work on Calderon’s bilinear Hilbert Transform and the development of a new method of phase space analysis. The prize established in the year 1968, is given annually to budding mathematicians, who are judged for their outstanding work in the area which Salem worked.
Lacey has been a Mathematics Professor since 1996 at the Georgia Institute of Technology. In 2004 he received the acclaimed Guggenheim Fellowship for collaborations with Xiaochun Li. In 2012, he became a member of the American Mathematical Society.