assessments, technology transfer and program implementation. Hoeflich holds a Ph.D. degree in applied entomology from the University of London.

KAREN GOODELL is a Ph.D. student and teaching assistant in the Department of Ecology and Evolution at the State University of New York at Stony Brook. The recipient of numerous grants, fellowships, and awards, Goodell's primary research focus is on the effects of introduced honeybees on native solitary bees.

SHEILA JASANOFF is professor of science and public policy at the John F. Kennedy School of Government and School of Public Health at Harvard University. A lawyer by training, her research career has been devoted to the interaction of law, science, and politics in democratic societies and she has pioneered the integration of perspectives from the social studies of science with legal and policy analysis. She holds a Ph.D. from Harvard University and a J.D. degree from Harvard Law School.

TIMOTHY JOSLING is an agricultural economist and professor in the Food Research Institute at Stanford University. Josling's research interests center on industrial country agricultural policies, international trade in agricultural products, and the process of economic integration. He is currently involved in studies of the reform of the agricultural trading system and agriculture trade policies in the World Trade Organization, North American Free Trade Agreement, and MERCOSUR, countries of the Caribbean Basin, and the European Union (EU). Josling received a Ph.D. in agricultural economics from Michigan State University.

RAYMOND A. JUSSAUME, JR., is a rural sociologist and currently holds a joint appointment in research, extension, and teaching at the Department of Rural Sociology at Washington State University. Jussaume's primary emphases include international agricultural marketing and trade; community and development studies; and he specializes in cross-cultural issues of markets, consumer preferences, and values for multiple crops and animal products. Jussaume received his Ph.D. in development sociology from Cornell University. He also has an M.A. in political science (with a certificate in global policy studies) from the University of Georgia.

PETER KAREIVA is an ecologist in the Department of Zoology at the University of Washington. Kareiva's research is focused on spatial heterogeneity influences on species interactions and building of ecological models that can be scaled up to address multispecies interactions and environmental issues. He also is examining ecological theory of biocontrol, population biology of herbivorous insects, impacts of nonindigenous organisms, and cross-fertilization between transgenic crops and wild relatives. Kareiva received his Ph.D. in ecology and evolution from Cornell University.

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