At the risk of missing people, here is a stream-of-consciousness assortment of links to various ling & speech people. Happy research surfing.
(In addition to ones under 'education')
Folks I was working along side over the years
Anna Bosch She does very cool work on Gaelic. I've learned a bunch from her.
Ann Bradlow She was post-doc here at IU, and does a lot with cross-language perception and intelligibility.
Dani Byrd One of the labbies at UCLA. Lot's of stuff going on here with articulatory-linguistic modelling.
Abby Cohn A colleague from Cornell days, and has done bunches of thinking about phonology beside phonetics.
Edward Flemming One of the labbies from UCLA. He's working on conceptualizing phonological pressures in language structure.
Janet Fletcher She was a post-doc at OSU when we were working on articulatory kinematics and prosody. You'll find a lot more beyond it here.
Stefan Frisch He looks like me, but his research is more interesting. He's done more to illustrate probablistic phonology than anyone else I know.
Keith Johnson Keith was my graduate instructor for intro phonetics. He's still the instructor in all my classes through his textbook. You can also find stuff here on how he's managed to successfully export Indiana math psych research into linguistics.
Sun-Ah Jun From grad school days, we worked on Korean prosody together. She's doing something with it, so go here for linguistic prosody work.
Abigail Kaun One of the labbies from UCLA. We also taught phonology together.
Joyce McDonough Fellow sleep-researcher from UCLA days. Only person I know to work on real morphology and eye-tracking at the same time.
Benjamin Munson My memories get mixed up, since he's both a UCLA and OSU alum. Here's really good work on variation and acquisition.
Caroline Smith Fellow labbie from UCLA. She has also had major work in articulation, an attribute which is getting rarer.
Richard Wright A labbie from UCLA, and irrevocable honorary Hoosier from the SRL. Now the phonetics big-cheese at Washington.
Lisa Zsiga Fellow programmer from Cornell, and friend o' family. Also very interesting work in second language phonological systems here.
Some of the other folks I've gotten to know
Amalia Arvaniti . She has a long track record in the European intonation community, and is doing some neat stuff with Americans since she came across the pond.
Suzanne Boyce. She has done lots of interesting production work, and is our neighbor here in indiana.
Joan Bybee . Look here for bunches of stuff on probablistic aspects of language.
Jennifer Cole . Here you can find a flourishing garden of quantitative phonology and phonetics research. She always knows how to be encouraging.
John Coleman . For a different take on phonological organization.
Jim Flege The collector of the largest mountain of information on second language phonetics available, and probably forever. If you want to know about second language phonetics, start here.
Alex Francis . Lots of work on perception, prosody and just sophisticated language modeling. I'm glad to have him in the state.
Brian Gick . Lots of work on articulatory imaging, so his collection is a good place to search through.
Louis Goldstein . One of the two who connects task dynamics to linguistics.
Carlos Gussenhoven . A phonologist whose done lots of interesting things with prosody.
Jonathan Harrington He was working with dynamic articulatory data in Australia, and has a wide variety of research here. He also has great appreciation for the queen.
Doug Honorof One of the first people I knew in linguistics; now very knowledgeable phonetics guy.
Jose Ignacio Hualde . Lots of really interesting work on prosodic typology.
Khalil Iskarous. Someone who knows a bunch about the huge data world of articulatory measurement and modelling.
Hideki Kawahara Maker of the most amazing speech tool.
John Kingston An original organizer of the LabPhon conference, and long-time proponent of perception stuff as important for phonetics.
Bob Ladd One of most prominent and persistent intonational modellers.
Anders Lofqvist Sorry, didn't get the umlaut right ... The most careful and skillful datagatherer we've ever worked with. Our work owes a lot to his abilities as a speech scientist.
Ian Maddieson Arch labbie from UCLA days, and one of the most prolific cross-language segment typology researchers.
Murray Munro. Murray (with Tracy Derwing, especially) has compiled a bunch of research on second language phonetics from a huge variety of angles.
Kevin Munhall If not the father of task dynamics, at least step-dad. More on motor parts of language here. Also, check out the X-ray cine project.
Terry Nearey It's said of him that if anyone has the right to talk about both articulation and perception, he does.
Janet Pierrehumbert Her work is the core of the phonological end of Laboratory Phonology. Find out more about probablistic modeling here.
Dennis Preston This is a good place to start for thinking about language as a category, or about using a signal in doing sociolinguistics.
Elliot Salzman Task dynamics begins here ... and is still going.
Chilin Shih Very nice work here on the dynamics of tone production.
Erik Thomas This is a good place to start for quantifying historical linguistics.
Alice Turk We were braided in grad school in the use of microbeam data. She has a wide array of interesting production modelling things now.
Eric Vatikiotis-Bateson He was a Haskins graduate of I.U, now bringing greater meaning to the term 'motor-mouth', that of 'motor face'.
Doug Whalen From perception to disorders to language preservation... Doug seems kinda busy.
Yi Xu Yi has piled up a lot of quantitative research in Mandarin tone.