Milestones in the Atlanta Journal-Constitution.
There is one other difference that sets Chuck apart. He actually mentors all of his students (and many others too!) His research group isn't simply run as a top-down enterprise in which his students barely see him near the end of their training. Rather, they see him regularly, and are required to be engaged in their weekly group, subgroup and individual meetings with him. At any moment, he might ask them questions beyond their science such as where they expect to be in 10 years or what will they do if the experiments all work as expected. In the end, mentoring doctoral students is about helping them learn how to think and act without you. There's no one path to doing this well because it depends on the student as well as the mentor. It's clear, though, that mentors have to put a lot of thought into how to do this well. And Chuck has figured this out in ways I aspire to emulate even if I have no hope to get to a 100!