ness Administration. Previously he was the environment, health and safety vice president of AT&T and served as director for energy and environmental systems at the Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory. He is a member of the Virginia Bar and has worked as an attorney for the Civil Aeronautics Board and the Federal Communications Commission; he has also worked as a strategic consultant on economic and technical telecommunications issues. His publications include Design for Environment (1997), Industrial Ecology (2003), and Industrial Ecology: Policy Framework and Implementation (1999). He writes a column for the Green Business Letter and is coeditor of The Greening of Industrial Ecosystems (1994) and Environmental Threats and National Security (1994). He has taught courses at the Yale University School of Forestry and Environmental Studies, Princeton Theological Seminary, Columbia University, and the University of Virginia School of Engineering. A cum laude graduate of Yale University in 1972, Allenby received his Juris Doctor from the University of Virginia Law School in 1978 and his master’s in economics from the University of Virginia in 1979. He received his master’s in environmental sciences from Rutgers University in 1989 and his Ph.D. in environmental sciences from Rutgers in 1992.

RICHARD ANDREWS is the Thomas Willis Lambeth distinguished professor of public policy at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, with appointments in the Departments of Public Policy, Environmental Sciences and Engineering, and City and Regional Planning, the Carolina Environmental Program, and the Curriculum in Ecology. His research and teaching focus on environmental policy in the United States and worldwide; he is the author of Managing the Environment, Managing Ourselves (1999) and Environmental Policy and Administrative Change (1976); he has conducted research projects on environmental policy innovations in the United States, the Czech Republic, and Thailand. His recent research addresses the effects of public policies as incentives for environmental decisions by businesses, particularly “voluntary” approaches such as self-regulation by corporate and business customer mandates for introduction and third-party auditing of environmental management systems. He has chaired or served on study committees for the NRC, the Science Advisory Board of the Environmental Protection Agency, the National Academy of Public Administration, and the Office of Technology Assessment. Before joining the Carolina faculty in 1981, he taught at the University of Michigan’s School of Natural Resources and was a Peace Corps volunteer in Nepal. He has an undergraduate degree from Yale University and a Ph.D. and a professional master’s degree from the University of North Carolina’s Department of City and Regional Planning.



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