Intended to provide our own search engines and external engines with highly rich, chapter-representative searchable text on the opening pages of each chapter. Because it is UNCORRECTED material, please consider the following text as a useful but insufficient proxy for the authoritative book pages.
Do not use for reproduction, copying, pasting, or reading; exclusively for search engines.
OCR for page 91
APPENDIX B Biographical Info~mai~on on Committee Members and Consultants JOSEPH M. CANNELLA has been the corporate medical director of the Mobil Corporation in New York City since 1980. Previously, from 1969 to 1980, he was the manager of health services for the Xerox Corporation in Rochester, New York. He graduated from the Faculty of Medicine, Queens University, Kingston, Ontario, Canada, in 1961. Thiswas followed by en internship and one year of internal medicine at Hurley Hospital in Flint, Michigan. For 3 years prior to his service in the U.S. Navy Reserve, he worked in family medicine in Watertown, New York. He completed his residency in occupational medicine at Ohio State University with an M.S. in preventive medicine in 1969. He holds certification in occupational medicine by the American Board of Preventive Medicine. A past president of the NewYork Upstate Occupational Medical Association and New York Occupational Medical Association, he is currently president-elect of the American Occupational Medical Association and a fellow of the American Academy of Occupational Medicine and the American College of Preventive Medicine. He is Clinical Professor of Environmental Medicine at New York University Medical Center. DAVID S. CITRON was the director of medical education at Charlotte Memorial Hospital and Medical Center and director of the Charlotte Area Health Education Center until his retire- ment in October 1987. Previously, he was director of the family practice residency at the same institution. He graduated from the University of North Carolina and received the M.D. degree with honors from Washington University, St. Louis. Following internship and resident in internal medicine at Barnes Hospital, he practiced medicine in Charlotte, North Carolina, for 20 years. He is Clinical Professor of Medicine and Family Medicine at the University of North Carolina and is a member of the Institute of Medicine, the executive board of the National Board of Medical Examiners, and the board of directors of the Federation of State Medical Boards. MOLLY.JOEL COVE is the commissioner of health for the state of New Jersey. She has formerly sensed as a special advisor for health and environment to the governor of New Jersey, as a medical officer with the National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, as the chief of the Occupational Health Clinic at San Francisco General Hospital, and associate professor of family practice and internal medicine at the University of California, San Francisco. Her research and publications are in the areas of occupational hazards of agricultural work, environmental aspects of pesticide exposure, and occupational health policy. She received graduate degrees in Chinese history from Stanford University and medicine and public health from the Johns Hopkins University. NEIL I. ELGEE has been a practicing physician in Seattle, Washington, for 30 years, in both general internal medicine and endocrinology. In addition, he works as an active clinical faculty member in the School of Medicine of the University of Washington. Service in venous functions of the American College of Physicians preceded his election to the Institute of Medicine in 1978. He received his M.D. degree from the University of Rochester. ROBERT ~ "TED is the first holder of the Luther L. Terry Preventive Medicine Fellowship, sponsored by the Association of Teachers of Preventive Medicine. In that capacity he served as the first chief of the Clinical Services Branch of the Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion, U.S. Public Health Service. He graduated from the University of Pennsylvania in 91
OCR for page 91
1969 with a B.A. degree in psychology and received his M.D. degree in 1976 from Hahnemann University. Before accepting the Terry Fellowship, he was assistant director of the family medicine residency program at Mercy Medical Center, Denver, Colorado. He has long been interested in occupational medicine and has lectured, consulted, and written on the subject. BERNARD D. GOLDSTEIN is the chairperson of the Department of Environmental and Commu- nity Medicine at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey (UMDN}~-RobertWood Johnson Medical School. He is also director of the Environmental and Occupational Health Sciences Institute and director of the Graduate Program in Public Health, bothjoint programs between Rutgers University and UMDN}. Dr. Goldstein is a physician and is board-certified in internal medicine and hematology. He was a faculty member in the Departments of Environ- mental Medicine and Medicine atNewYork University Medical Centeruntil 1980,when hewent to UMDN]. From 1983 to 1985 Dr. Goldstein was on leave of absence while serving as assistant administrator for research and development of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). He has been a member and chairman of the Toxicology Study Section of the National Institutes of Health and of EPA's Clean Air Scientific Advisory Committee. Currently, he chairs the Committee on the Biomarkers in Environmental Health Research, National Research Council, National Academy of Sciences. Dr. Goldstein received his B.S. degree from the University of Wisconsin and his M.D. degree from the New York University School of Medicine. PETER B. HUNT is a partner in the Washington, D.C., law firm of Covington & Burling. He specializes in food and drug law and in the government regulation of health and safety. From 1971 to 1975 he was chief counsel for the Food and DrugAdministration. He is a member of the Institute of Medicine and a councilor of the Society for Risk Analysis and selves on a wide variety of academic and scientific advisory boards. He has served on the Advisory Committee to the Director of the National Institutes of Health (NIH), the National Academy of Sciences Committee on Research Training in the Biomedical and Behavioral Sciences, the NIH Advisory Committee to Review the Guidelines for Recombinant DNA Research, and five Office of Technology Assessment advisory panels. He is coauthor (with Dean Richard A. Merrill of the University of Virginia Law School) of Food andl~g Law: Cases and Materials (Foundation Press, 1980~; serves on several journal editorial boards, including the Food D - g Cosmetic Law~ournal, and has published numerous papers on food and drug law and health policy. Mr. Hutt received his BA. degree magna cum laude from Yale University, his LL.B. degree from Harvard University, and his LL.M. degree from New York University under a fellowship from the Food and Drug Law Institute. GEORGE W. JACKSON is the chief of the Division of Occupational Medicine and director of Employee Occupational Health at Duke University. His interests are primarily in the area of substance abuse in the workplace. He received his undergraduate degree from Allegheny College in 1964 and his M.D. degree in 1968 from Case Western Reserve University. He was a fellow of the National Fund for Medical Education in 1975. AI>N A. MCLEAN is a clinical associate professor of psychiatry at Cornell University Medical College. Most of his research and publications (including five of his eight books) are concerned with work stress. Since 1985 he has served as a consultant on occupational psychiatry to a number of organizations in both the private and public sectors. From 1957 to 1985 he was associated with the IBM Corporation as chiefpsychiatric consultant and, subsequently, medical director. He was the president of the American Occupational Medical Association from 1978 to 1979. At the American Medical Association, he was a member of the House of Delegates and the Section Council on Preventive Medicine (which he chaired) from 1977 to 1987. He has also served on advisory committees for the American Psychiatric Association, the World Health Organization, and the International Commission on Occupational Health. He received his 92
OCR for page 91
M.D. degree from the State University of New York and a 2-year fellowship in industrial psychiatry at Cornell from the Carnegie Foundation. CLIFFORD S. MITCHELL is a resident physician in internal medicine at the Francis Scott Key Medical Center in Baltimore. He received his M.I). degree from Case Western Reserve Universityin 1987. Hewas twice cochairman ofthe American Medical Student Association Task Force on Occupational and Environmental Health. From 1982 to 1983 he worked as a consultant in environmental health in Cleveland, Ohio. He received an S.M. degree in technology and policy from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1981 and a B.A. degree in chemists from Williams College in 1979. KATHLEEN REST is a Pew Health Policy Fellow at Boston University. Previously, she served on the faculty at the University of Arizona in the Oeparunent of Family and Community Medicine, and later at the Medical College of Pennsylvania in the Department of Community and Preventive Medicine where she was the assistant director of the Division of Occupational and Environ- mental Health. Her experience in occupational and environmental health stems from 6 years of involvement in a federal contract to develop educational materials in occupational health for primary care physicians. She is an active member and officer of the Occupational Health and Safety Section of the American Public Health Association and the Association of Teachers of Preventive Medicine. She has served on a number of advisory groups for labor, academia, and government. Her interests include ethics in occupational and environmental health, workplace screening, worker right-to-know, risk communication, and training health care professionals. LINI)A ROSENSTOCK is associate professor in the Deparunents of Medicine and Environmental Health at the University of Washington and selves as the director of the Occupational Medicine Program in the Department of Medicine and director of the Occupational Medicine Education and Training Program in the Department of Environmental Health. She received her M.D. and M.P.H. degrees from Johns Hopkins University. Her interests have been in the clinical determinants of occupational disease and the medical, economic, legal, and ethical aspects of providing occupational health services. She is currently a Henry I. Kaiser Family Foundation Faculty Scholar in general internal medicine. JAMES L. WEEKS is the deputy director for occupational health for the International Union, United Mine Workers of Generics (UMWA). Prior to working for UREA, he directed an occupational health program for a local union in Lynn, Massachusetts. His publications concern the epidemiology of occupational disease and injury among rubber workers and coal miners, occupational health and safety policy, and workers' educational materials. He received his B.S. degree in industrial engineering from the University ofCalifornia, Berkeley, and aSc D. degree in occupational health from the Harvard School of Public Health. He is board-certified as an industrial hygienist and is a member of several professional organizations and committees. DAVID H. WEGMAN is professor and head of the Deparernent of Work Environment in the College of Engineering at the University of Lowell. He is also director of the Work Environment Laboratory in the Center for Productivity Enhancement at the university. Previously, he sensed as head of the Division of Environmental and Occupational Health Sciences at the University of Califo1 1lia at Los Angeles, School of Public Health, and as director of the Occupational Health Program at the Harvard School of Public Health. His research has been directed to the epidemiologic study of occupational cancer and occupational respiratory disease, the develop- ment of surveillance programs to identify occupational disease and hazards, and a number of specific epidemiologic studies of outbreaks of suspected occupational disease. He is the author of over 80 articles on occupational health and is coeditor of a basic text for health professionals on recognition and prevention of occupational disease Dr. Wegrnan received his BA degree 93
OCR for page 91
from Swarthmore College, his M.D. degree from Harvard Medical School, and his M.S. degree from the Harvard School of Public Health. He is board-certified in occupational medicine. STANFORD WESSLER is currently a professor of medicine and the associate dean for Post- Graduate Programs at the New York University School of Medicine. Dr. Wessler was a member of the faculty of the Harvard Medical School from 1946 to 1964, during which time he spent 1 year in the laboratory of Professor Konrad Bloch in the Department of Biological Chemistry at Harvard College. Subsequently, he was the John E. and Adaline Simon Professor of Medicine at the Washington University School of Medicine, St. Louis, and physician-in-chief at the Jewish Hospital of St. Louis from 1964 to 1974. He was director at both institutions of their National Institute of Health Thrombosis Research Centers. Dr. Wessler's research has been concerned with the mechanism ofthrombus formation, and he has published widelyin this and the related field of vascular diseases. An Alpha Omega Alpha graduate of the New York University School of Medicine, he received his B.A. degree cum laude from Hanford College. Dr. Wessler has been a member of several government scientific committees and on the editorial boards of medical specialtyjournals, and he is a member of several learned medical societies. He has been a vice president of the American Heart Association, president of the New York State Council on Continuing Medical Education, and a recipient of the James F. Mitchell Award for Heart and Vascular Research and the Award of Merit of the American Heart Association. 94