Environmental Health Perspectives. Dr. Solomon was a member of the National Research Council Committee on Toxicity Testing in the 21st Century. She received her BA from Brown University, her MD from Yale School of Medicine, and her MPH from the Harvard School of Public Health.

Justin G. Teeguarden is a senior scientist in biologic monitoring and modeling at Pacific Northwest National Laboratory. He previously served as chair and president-elect for the Dose—Response Specialty Section of the Society for Risk Analysis. He also served as a member of the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Science to Achieve Results (STAR) grant-review panel on computational toxicology. In 2003, Dr. Teeguarden received an award from the Risk Assessment Specialty Section of the Society of Toxicology for the Best Published Manuscript Advancing the Science of Risk Assessment. His current research involves developing an integrated systems-biology—directed research program on effects of particulate matter on respiratory health. He continues to consult both for EPA and for private companies on developing and applying physiologically based pharmacokinetic models and other dosimetry approaches supporting risk assessment. He received his PhD in toxicology from the University of Wisconsin—Madison.

Duncan C. Thomas is the director of the Biostatistics Division of the Department of Preventive Medicine of the University of Southern California and holds the Verna Richter Chair in Cancer Research. Dr. Thomas was codirector of the Southern California Environmental Health Sciences Center (funded by the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences) and is director of its Study Design and Statistical Methods of Research Core. His research interests include the development of statistical methods in epidemiology, with emphasis on cancer epidemiology, occupational and environmental health, and genetic epidemiology. He is also a senior investigator in the California Children’s Health Study. He has published more than 200 peer-reviewed journal articles in those fields and is the author of Statistical Methods in Environmental Epidemiology (Oxford University Press, 2009). Dr. Thomas is a Fellow of the American College of Epidemiology and a past president of the International Genetic Epidemiology Society. He has served as a member of National Research Council committees to review radioepidemiology tables, the biologic effects on populations of exposures to low levels of ionizing radiation (BEIR V), and improving the presumptive disability decision-making process for veterans. He was a member of President Clinton’s Advisory Committee on Human Radiation Experiments. Dr. Thomas received his PhD in epidemiology and health from McGill University and his MS in mathematics from Stanford University.

Thomas G. Thundat is a Canada Excellence Research Chair professor at the University of Alberta, Edmonton, Canada. Until recently, he was a UT-Battelle/ORNL Corporate Fellow and the leader of the Nanoscale Science and Devices Group at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL). He is also a re-



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