I want to thank several specific individuals. I’m grateful to my predecessor John Oldham and my successor Jeff Lieberman for their incredible help during the past year. They both were longtime friends and distinguished colleagues previously and have now come even closer. I owe a lot to my mentors, two of whom must be watching this function from above: the late Drs. N.S. Vahia and Richard Jed Wyatt. I also want to thank my colleagues, trainees, and staff at University of California, San Diego, for allowing me to spend time working with the APA. I want to specially acknowledge my chair, Lewis Judd. Last but not least, I want to express my appreciation for my family and friends. My wife, Sonali, is a superwoman. An accomplished child psychiatrist and a wonderful mother; she does it all. I feel lucky to be a man standing behind a successful woman; actually, make it three successful women, including our two daughters. Shafali is a child neurologist, and Neelum is completing residency in pediatrics. Between them, these three ladies have participated in four marathons and four 60-mile walks for breast cancer research. They have been my friends, philosophers, guides—and bosses. The uneven gender balance in our family has been recently corrected with the addition of Richard, Nischal, and Kiran. In addition to their day jobs, Richard and Shafali run a nonprofit called ACEing Autism, which teaches tennis to kids with autism with the goal of improving their motor skills and, more importantly, social skills. Finally, I want to mention several other members of my family and friends who are here: Vijay, Reshma, Vikram, Maya, Leena, and their spouses.