• Justine Sherry
  •     Assistant Professor
  •     Computer Science Dept
  •     Carnegie Mellon University

I am a computer scientist interested in everything networked: from protocols and applications to the hardware that carries our data across the Internet. My goal is to make networks faster, more reliable, more secure, and lately, more fair and equitable.


News

August 10, 2020

Rukshani Athapathu, Tooba Bajwa, and Serena Vincent all presented at the N2Women workshop co-hosted with SIGCOMM 2020. Read about Rukshani’s work on Internet fairness here; Tooba’s work on optimal sketching parameters here; and Serena’s work on NADA congestion control here. Talk videos are available at the workshop homepage.

(Keep an eye out – Rukshani and Serena are applying to PhD programs this Fall!)


June 03, 2020

I am honored to be named to DARPA’s ISAT Study Group, which aims to identify new areas of development in computer and communication technologies and to recommend future research directions.


March 20, 2020

I was happy to answer some questions for The Daily Telegraph, Vox Recode, and Pittsburgh’s WPXI about why increased Internet traffic due to COVID19 isolation won’t break the Internet, but might still make videoconferencing harder.


[Read older news here]


Common Requests

  • Prospective Undergradute Interns: I accept students through the ISR REUSE Program. Read more about how to apply here.
  • Prospective PhD Students: I can advise students in any SCS department and in ECE. Apply to whichever program fits you better (or both). I am not on the admissions committee for any PhD program.
  • Peer Review: I only review for conferences which (a) have an enforced anti-harrasment policy, (b) use double-blind review, and (c) offer open-access proceedings.

Research Talks



Bio

Justine Sherry is an assistant professor at Carnegie Mellon University. Her interests are in computer networking; her work includes middleboxes, networked systems, measurement, cloud computing, and congestion control. Dr. Sherry received her PhD (2016) and MS (2012) from UC Berkeley, and her BS and BA (2010) from the University of Washington. She is a recipient of the SIGCOMM doctoral dissertation award, the David J. Sakrison prize, paper awards at USENIX NSDI and ACM SIGCOMM, and an NSF Graduate Research Fellowship. Most importantly, she is always on the lookout for a great cappuccino.