. "Appendix B: Committee on National Needs for Biomedical and Behavioral Scientists." Addressing the Nation's Changing Needs for Biomedical and Behavioral Scientists. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press, 2000.
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ADDRESSING THE NATION'S CHANGING NEEDS FOR BIOMEDICAL AND BEHAVIORAL SCIENTISTS
Development, and Conceptual Change (Bradford Books), the Cognition, Emotion, and Personality Review section in NIMH, the Child Development Subcommittee of the Social Science Research Council, the Steering Committee of the Study of Stanford and the Schools, the Executive Committee of the Sloan Cognitive Science Program at Stanford (which she also chaired), the Governing Council of the Society for Research in Child Development, and the Executive Committee of the Children and Society Curriculum. She has served on a number of editorial boards, including those for Cognitive Psychology, Cognitive Development,Contemporary Psychology, Developmental Psychology, and Child Development. Dr. Markman is the author of one book and over 50 articles that have appeared in Corrective Psychiatry, Child Development, Cognition, Contemporary Psychology, Cognitive Psychology, Developmental Psychology, Journal of Educational Psychology, Merrill Palmer Quarterly, and American Scientist, among others.
Edward E. Penhoet, Ph.D., is dean of the School of Public Health, University of California, Berkeley. He is former president and chief executive officer of the Chiron Corporation in Emeryville, California, and now serves as adjunct professor of molecular and cell biology at the University of California, Berkeley. He received his Ph.D. in biochemistry from the University of Washington. Dr. Penhoet is a member of the American Society of Biological Chemists, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the American Chemical Society. He is the author of over 50 articles that have appeared in the Proceedings of theNational Academy of Sciences, Annals New York Academy of Science, Biochemistry, Federation Proceedings,Journal of Biological Chemistry, Journal of Virology,Journal of the National Cancer Institute, Methods inEnzymology, Developmental Biology, Molecular Biology and Medicine, and the American Journal of Human Genetics, among others.
Steven A. Schroeder, M.D., is president of the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation in Princeton, New Jersey. He also practices general internal medicine part-time at the Robert Wood Johnson Medical School, where he is clinical professor of medicine. He received his M.D. from Harvard Medical School and honorary doctorates from Rush University, Boston University, and the University of Massachusetts. Dr. Schroeder has been a member of many health care organizations, including Alpha Omega Alpha, the American College of Physicians (master), the American Public Health Association, the Association of American Physicians, the Institute of Medicine, the United States Prospective Payment Assessment Commission, and the Society of General Internal Medicine (of which he is a past president). He chairs the International Advisory Committee of the Faculty of Medicine at Ben-Gurion University in Israel. To his credit are more than 200 publications in the fields of clinical medicine, health care organization and financing, manpower, quality of care, and preventive medicine. He has served on a number of editorial boards, including, at present, the New England Journalof Medicine.
Michael S. Teitelbaum, D. Phil., is a program director at the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation in New York, New York. He received his D.Phil. in demography from Oxford University, where he was a Rhodes scholar, and has been a member of the faculties of Oxford University and Princeton University, staff director of the Select Committee on Population in the U.S. House of Representatives, and a professional staff member of the Ford Foundation and of the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. He has also served as a commissioner of the U.S. Commission for the Study of International Migration and Cooperative Economic Development. He was elected first vice president of the Population Association of America, the scientific society of demographers, and until December 1997 was vice chair of the U.S. Commission on Immigration Reform. Dr. Teitelbaum is a regular speaker on demographic change, immigration, and the science and engineering workforce, and a frequently invited witness before committees of the U.S. Congress and publishes extensively in scientific and popular journals and in national op-ed pages. He is the author of five books and many articles.