tation: Ethical Issues and Public Policy. He is a member of the Advisory Board of the Project on Death in America, the Open Society Institute, and chair of the Board of Trustees of the Judge David L. Bazelon Center for Mental Health Law. Mr. Burt earned a B.A. from Princeton University, a B.A. in Jurisprudence at Oxford University, as a Fulbright Scholar, and a J.D. from Yale.

MARGARET L. CAMPBELL, R.N., M.S.N., C.S., has managed the palliative care practice at Detroit Receiving Hospital since 1988. From 1974 to 1988, she served in a number of critical care nursing positions including staff nurse, educator, and clinical nurse specialist. Ms. Campbell serves on the Board of Directors of the Medical Ethics Resource Network of Michigan and is a member of the Human Rights/Ethics Committee of the Michigan Nurses Association. She is a faculty member of the Wayne State University College of Nursing. Ms. Campbell lectures, studies, and publishes on end-of-life care and related issues. She has a diploma in nursing from the Henry Ford Hospital School of Nursing and bachelor's and master's degrees from Wayne State University.

ROBERT KLIEGMAN, M.D., is professor and chair of the Department of Pediatrics at the Medical College of Wisconsin and pediatrician in chief at Children's Hospital of Wisconsin. Dr. Kliegman completed his residency training in general pediatrics at Babies' Hospital in New York, New York. He completed neonatology and metabolism fellowships at Case Western Reserve University in Rainbow Babies and Children's Hospital. Dr. Kliegman's interests include neonatal bioethics and prevention of infant mortality and low birth weight. Dr. Kliegman has focused attention on the problems of low-income and medically underserved children. He has been a child advocate working with the American Academy of Pediatrics, municipal, state, and federal governments (Baby Doe, Health Reform), and The George Washington University Health Policy Institute-Packard Foundation Roundtable.

MATTHEW LOSCALZO, M.S.W., is a research associate at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine and the director of oncology social work at the Johns Hopkins Oncology Center. He is also the co-director for cancer pain research at the Johns Hopkins Oncology Center. Prior to his appointment at Johns Hopkins in 1993, Mr. Loscalzo provided psychobehavioral and social work services to patients and families as part of the Pain Service and Supportive Care Team at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center. At this position, he was a founding member of one of the first supportive care teams in the United States. He has published widely on cancer pain, psychobehavioral interventions, and palliative care. His many

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