of a physician reporting system for occupational disease, the Massachusetts Occupational Lead Registry, a comprehensive surveillance system for traumatic occupational fatalities, and an experimental surveillance system for work-related injuries to children and adolescents. She has also conducted a number of epidemiological studies and oversees a variety of health and safety educational activities, including a pilot community-based intervention project to enhance the health and safety of young workers. She serves as a visiting lecturer on occupational health at the University of Massachusetts at Lowell, is a member of the Board of Scientific Counselors of the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, and has recently served on the Massachusetts Attorney General's Task Force on Child Labor. She holds a B.A. degree from the University of California at Berkeley, an Ed.M. degree from the Harvard School of Education, and a Sc.D. degree from the Harvard School of Public Health.
PETER DORMAN is a faculty member at Evergreen State College. His teaching experience includes micro-and macroeconomic theory and environmental and resource economics. He has published various book and articles on markets and economics, including Markets and Mortality: Economics, Dangerous Work, and the Value of Human Life and The Effect of Free Trade on Contingent Work in Michigan (with K. Roberts and D. Hyatt). His current research concerns trade, international labor standards, and global labor markets; occupational safety and health in contingent employment; and the information structure of organizations and economic regulation. He holds a B.A. degree from the University of Wisconsin and a Ph.D. degree from the University of Massachusetts.
SANFORD M. DORNBUSCH is a Reed-Hodgson Professor of human biology, sociology, and education, emeritus, at Stanford University, where he currently serves as chair of the Advisory Board of the Stanford Center on Adolescence. He previously was on the faculty of the University of Washington and Harvard University. He was the first sociologist to be chair of three sections of the American Sociological Association (social psychology, methodology, and education) and was the first nonpsychologist to be elected president of the Society for Research on Adolescence. At Stanford he won the