Presented to an undergraduate or graduate level student for the best research paper in the field of automotive history.
"Boulevards and Broken Dreams: Burnham's Plan, the Automobile and Changing Ideas of Chicago's Streets, 1909-1929," by Sam Kling, Northwestern University.
Andrew Jennings Mabon, "The Automobile, the Interstate and Suburbanites"
"Sit-Down Women: Gender and the 1936-7 General Motors Strike in Flint, Michigan" by Ted R. Mitchell, Michigan State University.
"Consumers, Cadillacs, and Civil Rights: The Social and Cultural Impact of the Automobile in Ebony, 1945-1965" by Peter S. Cajka, University of Dayton.
"The Development of the Garage in Rural Belgian Flanders," by Els De Vos.
"General Motors: Innovations in American Social Class Structure," by Katherine Anne Mechler, University of Dallas.
"The Fast and the Furious: The Victoria Police and Changing Definitions of Speed and Speeding 1900-1930," by E. Rick Clapton, University of Melbourne, Australia.
Award of Distinction - "History of Chicago's Motor Row," by David M. Kerr, Loyola University.
"Eve's Conquest of the Steering Wheel: Gender and the Automobile in Interwar France," by Adam C. Stanley, Purdue University.
"Mini: The Creation of a Culture Icon," by Dean C. Ruffilli, University of Western Ontario.
"Scooters in America: The Future is the Past," by Owen Thomas McDonough, College of William and Mary.
"Driving the Dream," by Jameson M. Wetmore, Cornell University.
*(Separate Graduate and Undergraduate level awards were instituted beginning in 2003)