CSISS - Personnel: Advisory Board

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CSISS Advisory Board

Brian Berry, Chair
Richard A. Berk
Bennett I. Bertenthal
Jack Dangermond
Amy K. Glasmeier
Myron P. Gutmann
Nancy LaVigne
John R. Logan

Emilio Moran
Peter A. Morrison
Karen R. Polenske
Robert Sampson
Kerry Smith
B. L. Turner II
Susan M. Wachter
Michael D. Ward

Please note: replace "at" with @ and remove the spaces
surrounding the periods on the email addresses

Brian Berry Photo
Brian Berry
, Chair

School of Social Sciences, MS GR31
University of Texas@Dallas
PO Box 830688
Ricahrdson, TX 75083-0688
Email: heja@utdallas.edu

Born in England in 1934, Dr. Berry received his B.Sc. (Economics) degree@University College, London in 1955, then traveled to the U.S. for graduate work@the University of Washington, Seattle, receiving his M.A. in Geography in 1956, and the Ph.D. degree in 1958. In 1958 he became Assistant Professor@the University of Chicago. When he left Chicago for Harvard University in 1976 he was the Irving B. Harris Professor of Urban Geography, Chairman of the Department of Geography, and Director of the Center for Urban Studies.@Harvard he became the Frank Backus Williams Professor of City and Regional Planning, Chairman of the Ph.D. Program in Urban Planning, Director of the Laboratory for Computer Graphics and Spatial Analysis, Professor in the Department of Sociology, and Faculty Fellow of the Harvard Institute for International Development. He left Harvard in 1981 to become Dean of the School of Urban and Public Affairs and University Professor of Urban Studies and Public Policy@Carnegie-Mellon University, positions that he held until moving to Texas in 1986, where he became Founders Professor in the School of Social Sciences@The University of Texas@Dallas. He helped found and was first director of UTD�s Bruton Center for Development Studies in 1989 and was named Lloyd Viel Berkner Professor by The University of Texas Board of Regents in January 1991.

Dr. Berry received the Association of American Geographers� Meritorious Contributions Award in 1968. In 1974 he was elected a Fellow of the Urban Land Institute, in 1975 a member of the National Academy of Sciences, and in 1976 a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences and a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners. In 1978-9 he was President of the Association of American Geographers. In 1983 he was elected a Fellow of the University College, London, and in 1987 he was elected a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and was awarded the James R. Anderson Medal of Honor by the Association of American Geographers. In 1988 he received the Victoria Medal from the Royal Geographical Society, in 1989 he was elected a Fellow of the British Academy, in 1990 he became a Fellow of the Weimar School of Advanced Studies in Real Estate and Land Economics, in 1992 received the Rockefeller Prize, and in 1995 was inducted a Distinguished Fellow of the Southern Regional Science Association. In 1999 he was elected to the Council of the National Academy of Sciences.


Richard Berk Photo
Richard A. Berk

Department of Statistics
Mathematical Sciences Bldg, Room 8130
University of California
Los Angeles, CA 90095-1554
Email: berk@stat.ucla.edu

Richard Berk is a professor in the Statistics Department @UCLA and Director of the UCLA Statistical Consulting Center. He is also a member of the UCLA Institute of the Environment. He current research interests include the statistical evaluation of complex computer simulation models and quasi-experimental designs for field settings, both of which often deal with observations having temporal and spatial dependence. He is presently a member of the National Research Council's Committee on Applied and Theoretical Statistics and on the Scientific Advisory Board for the Climate Modeling Program@the National Center for Atmospheric Research.


Bennett I. Bertenthal

Dept of Psychology
University of Chicago
5848 S. University Avenue
Chicago, IL 60637
Email: bertenthal@uchicago.edu

Dr. Bennett I. Bertenthal was appointed a Professor of Psychology@the University of Chicago on January 1, 2000. Prior to this appointment, he was the Assistant Director of the Social, Behavioral, and Economic Sciences (SBE) Directorate of the National Science Foundation (NSF) from January 1, 1997 to December 31, 1999. Dr. Bertenthal began his academic career@the University of Virginia in 1979 as an Assistant Professor and was promoted to Associate Professor in 1985 and Full Professor in 1990. From 1988 to 1990, he was an associate editor of the journal Developmental Psychology. He was a member of the Human Development and Aging Review Panel@NIH from 1991 to 1996, and served as chair from 1994 to 1996. He served as Chair of the Program Committee for the 1997 Meeting of the Society for Research in Child Development, and was a Member-at-Large for Division 7 of the American Psychological Association. Until recently, he served on a number of National Science and Technology Council subcommittees concerned with basic science and fundamental research on children. He was also a member of the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) steering committee on "Reinventing the social and behavioral sciences," and one of the external judges for the $1.2 billion Joint Infrastructure Fund (JIF) competition in the United Kingdom.

Dr. Bertenthal is the author of over 70 publications on perceptual and cognitive development, developmental methodology, visual processing of motion information, and nonlinear modeling of posture and gait. Recent publications include an Annual Review of Psychology chapter on the origins of perception, action, and representation, and a Handbook of Child Psychology chapter on perception and action. During the past two years, he has lectured extensively on challenges and opportunities for the social and behavioral sciences, and was a keynote speaker@the 1999 Workshop on the Social Sciences organized by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development. He is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Psychological Society and the American Psychological Association, and he is a member of the Society for Research in Child Development, the Psychonomic Society, the International Society for Infant Studies, the International Society for the Study of Posture and Gait, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the Association for Research in Vision and Ophthalmology. Dr. Bertenthal was the recipient of a Career Development Award (1985-90) from the National Institutes of Health, and received the American Psychological Association's Boyd R. McCandless Young Scientist Award for distinguished research in 1985. During his career, he has been awarded more than 20 grants and fellowships from federal and private agencies to support his research and teaching.


Jack Dangermond Photo
Jack Dangermond

Environmental Systems Research Institute
380 New York Street
Redlands, CA 92373
Email: jdangermond@esri.com

Jack Dangermond is Founder and President of Environmental Systems Research Institute, Inc. (ESRI), headquartered in Redlands, California, USA. Founded in 1969, ESRI is the leading geographic information systems (GIS) company in the world, providing software like ArcInfo, ArcView GIS, and ArcExplorer to clients in 90 countries. Over the last thirty years, Jack has delivered keynote addresses @scores of international conferences, published hundreds of papers on GIS, and given thousands of presentations on GIS throughout the world. He is the recipient of a number of medals, awards, lectureships, and honorary degrees, including the Cullum Geographical Medal of the American Geographical Society, the EDUCAUSE Medal of EduCause, the Horwood Award of the Urban and Regional Information Systems Association, the Anderson Medal of the Association of American Geographers, and the John Wesley Powell Award of the U.S. Geological Survey. He is a member of many professional organizations and has served on advisory committees for such U.S. agencies as NASA, EPA, the National Academy of Sciences, and NCGIA. Jack was educated@California Polytechnic College-Pomona, the University of Minnesota, Harvard University�s Laboratory for Computer Graphics and Spatial Design, and holds two honorary doctorate degrees from Ferris State University and the University of Redlands, respectively.


Amy Glasmeier Photo
Amy K. Glasmeier

Department of Geography
302 Walker Building
Pennsylvania State University
University Park, PA 16802
Email: akg1@ems.psu.edu

Dr. Amy K. Glasmeier holds a professional master's degree and a Ph.D. in city and regional planning from the University of California@Berkeley. Dr. Glasmeier is the director of the Center on Trade, Technology, and Economic Growth, Institute for Policy Research and Evaluation, The Pennsylvania State University. The center conducts research on the implications of globalization for local and state economies. In 1996B1998, she was the John D. Whisman Scholar for the Appalachian Regional Commission, where she provided policy analysis and advice on regional economic development and poverty alleviation. Dr. Glasmeier has published three books on international industrial and economic development, including High Tech America (1986), The High-Tech Potential: Economic Development in Rural America (1991), and From Combines to Computers: Rural Services Development in the Age of Information Technology (1995), and more than 50 scholarly articles. Her popular writings include Global Squeeze on Rural America: Opportunities, Threats, and Challenges From NAFTA, GATT, and Processes of Globalization (1994), and Branch Plants and Rural Development in the Age of Globalization (1995). She has served as a consultant with the Economic Development Administration of the U.S. Department of Commerce, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, the Congressional Office of Technology Assessment, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD), the U.S. Department of Transportation, and the Regional Government of Emilia Romagna, Italy. She currently is a member of the National Academy of Sciences, National Research Council Board on the Constructed Environment. She has testified before the United States Congress and the Pennsylvania House of Representatives on issues related to international trade, globalization, economic development, and poverty alleviation. Her current research focuses on community impacts of globalization, regional development, poverty alleviation, and industrial change.


Myron P. Gutmann

Institute for Social Research
University of Michigan
P.O. Box 1248
Ann Arbor, MI 48106-1248
Email: gutmann@umich.edu

Myron P. Gutmann is Professor of History and Director of the Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research (ICPSR)@the University of Michigan. Prior to joining the Michigan faculty in August of 2001, he was Professor of History and Geography and Director of the Population Research Center@the University of Texas@Austin. Gutmann received his Ph.D. from Princeton University in 1976, and has broad interests in interdisciplinary historical research, especially health, population, economy, and the environment. He is the author of War and Rural Life in the Early Modern Low Countries (1980), Toward the Modern Economy, Early Industry in Europe, 1500-1800 (1988), and more than 50 articles and chapters. His recent publications include "Scaling and Demographic Issues in Global Change Research," in Climatic Change (2000); "The Structure and Function of Ecosystems in the Central North American grassland Region," in Great Plains Research (2000); "Hispanics in the United States, 1850-1990: Estimates of Population Size and National Origin," in Historical Methods (2000); and "Intra-Ethnic Diversity in Hispanic Child Mortality, 1890-1910," in Demography (2000). Gutmann has served as chair of the Social Sciences, Nursing, Epidemiology and Methods-3 Study Section of the National Institutes of Health, and is a member of the National Academy of Sciences Committee on the Human Dimensions of Global Change, as well as other national advisory committees and editorial boards.


Nancy LaVigne Photo
Nancy G. LaVigne

Justice Policy Center
The Urban Institute
2100 M Street NW
Washington, DC 20036
Email: nlavigne@ui.urban.org

URL: http://www.urban.org

Nancy G. La Vigne is a Senior Research Associate@the Urban Institute. Her research areas include the geographic analysis of crime, situational crime prevention, community policing, and offender reentry. She has 12 years of experience conducting criminal justice research, and has previous experience in the areas of crime policy and the legislative process. Prior to her current position, Dr. La Vigne was founding director of the National Institute of Justice's Crime Mapping Research Center. Her previous work experience includes consulting for the Police Executive Research Forum, the National Council on Crime and Delinquency, and the National Development and Research Institute. She also served as Research Director for the Texas Punishment Standards Commission. Dr. La Vigne serves on a number of boards and committees pertaining to policing and spatial analysis issues, including the Herman Goldstein Problem-Oriented Policing Award Committee, the advisory committee for the Philadelphia Gun Tracking Initiative, and the advisory board for the Center for Spatially Integrated Social Sciences. She has authored articles in journals, chapters in edited volumes, and textbooks in the areas of crime prevention, policing, and spatial analysis. She holds a Ph.D. in Criminal Justice from Rutgers University and a Masters Degree in Public Affairs from the University of Texas.


John R. Logan

Dept of Sociology
317 Social Sciences
State University of New York
1400 Washington Avenue
Albany, NY 12222
Email: j.logan@albany.edu
Email: peter.morrison@rand.org"

John Logan is Professor of Sociology@the University @Albany, SUNY. He has published extensively on issues of residential segregation and labor force segmentation in the United States, with a focus on both race and immigration. His more recent research extends these studies to the period 1880-1920 in major urban centers. Another facet of his work is urban China, and he has published studies of housing reform, wage inequality, and family relations in Chinese cities. His best known book, co-authored with Harvey Molotch, is Urban Fortunes: The Political Economy of Place, which won the annual Award for a Distinguished Publication from the American Sociological Association in 1990. His principal current project traces large samples of residents of New York and Chicago through 1900-1920, and assesses the residential and occupational mobility of natives, immigrants, and minority group members.

Dr. Logan is Director of the Lewis Mumford Center for Comparative Urban and Regional Research, which is developing an archive of contemporary and historical GIS maps of U.S. cities (see http://www.albany.edu/mumford). He is the founder and Director of the international Urban China Research Network, through which he is conducting comparable spatial analyses of contemporary Chinese cities. He is former President of the Research Committee on Urban and Regional Research (International Sociological Association) and Chair of the Community and Urban Sociology Section of the A.S.A. He has served on the Social Science and Population review panel of NIH and on the Sociology Panel of NSF. He has also served on the editorial boards of American Sociological Review, American Journal of Sociology, Social Forces, and several other specialized journals.


Emilio Moran Photo
Emilio Moran

Anthropological Center for Training & Research on Global Environmental Change
Department of Anthropology
Student Building 331
Indiana University
701 East Kirkwood Avenue
Bloomington, IN 47405-7100
Email: moran@indiana.edu

URL: http://www.indiana.edu/~act

Emilio F. Moran is James H. Rudy Professor of Anthropology, Director of the Anthropological Center for Training and Research on Global Environmental Change (ACT) and Co-director of the Center for the Study of Institutions, Population and Environmental Change (CIPEC)@Indiana University, Bloomington. He is a specialist in ecological anthropology, resource management and agricultural systems in the humid and dry tropics. His current research links social science to remotely-sensed data for land use and land cover change studies. He is currently Leader, Focus 1, Land Use Dynamics, of the joint core project of IGBP/IHDP on Land Use and Land Cover Change (LUCC). He is author of 5 books, 9 edited volumes and more than 90 journal articles and book chapters. Among them: Human Adaptability: An Introduction to Ecological Anthropology, Developing the Amazon, and Through Amazonian Eyes: The Human Ecology of Amazonian Populations. He has served as president of the Society for Economic Anthropology and of the American Anthropological Association's Section on Anthropology and the Environment. He is a Fellow of the Linnean Society of London, of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and a past Guggenheim Fellow.


Peter A. Morrison

863 Radcliffe Ave.
Pacific Palisades, CA 90272
Email: morrison@rand.org

Peter A. Morrison is a resident consultant with RAND and the founding director of its Population Research Center. His principal interests are applications of demographic analysis in tracking socioeconomic trends and envisioning their consequences for public policy and business. He has taught@The RAND Graduate School and lectures periodically @universities. Through his demographic consulting services firm, he conducts executive briefings on demographics and business for private sector clients.

Dr. Morrison has served as advisor to the National Academy of Sciences, the National Science Foundation, the Committee for Economic Development, the NIH, the Congressional Research Service, the Bureau of the Census, the California Governor's Council on Growth Management, and United Way. He has testified before subcommittees of the U.S. Senate and House of Representatives and made presentations to the National Science Board, National League of Cities, and Quadrennial Review of Military Compensation. Dr. Morrison graduated from Dartmouth College and holds a Ph.D. in Sociology from Brown University.


Karen R. Polenske
Head, International Development & Regional Planning Group
Department of Urban Studies & Planning
Massachusetts Institute of Technology
77 Massachusetts Avenue, 9-535
Cambridge, MA 02139

Email: krp@mit.edu

Karen R. Polenske is the Professor of Regional Political Economy and Planning, and director of the International Development and Regional Planning Group@MIT's Department of Urban Studies and Planning (DUSP). Research interests include regional economic development and energy/environmental analysis. She is currently working on three collaborative energy and environmental projects in the People's Republic of China with colleagues@MIT, University of Tokyo, Swiss Federated Universities, Chinese Academy of Sciences, and Harvard University. Two of the projects concern the technology-energy-environment-health (TEEH) chain, a concept Polenske developed, focusing on the technological and other factors contributing to the rapid decline in energy-intensity in the industrial, household, and township and village sectors in China and the related pollution and health effects. Initial work is on the coke-making sector in Shanxi Province. The third project is with the Harvard University Committee on the Environment on the perceptions of people in Anqing, Anhui Province, concerning environmental issues.

Dr. Polenske received her B.A. in 1959 from Oregon State College in home economics; the M.A. in 1961 from the Maxwell School, Syracuse University, in the joint program of public administration and economics; and the Ph.D. in 1966 from Harvard University in economics. She taught and conducted research in the Department of Economics@Harvard University from 1966 to 1972, when she joined the MIT faculty. In 1996, she received the Walter Isard Distinguished Scholar Award from the North American Regional Science Association. Dr. Polenske is also the president of the International Input-Output Association and does international consulting as a senior economist for the Asian Development Bank, the World Bank, and the United Nations Development Programme, and international and domestic consulting for numerous private consulting firms. Her publications include six books, the latest of which is Chinese Economic Planning and Input-Output Analysis (coedited with Chen Xikang), and numerous articles in key economic and planning journals.


Robert Sampson

Henry Ford II Professor of the Social Sciences
Department of Sociology
Harvard University, William James Hall
33 Kirkland Street
Cambridge, MA 02138
Email: rsampso@wjh.harvard.edu

Robert J. Sampson joined the Department of Sociology@ Harvard University in January 2003, and was on leave for the spring semester@the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences in Stanford, California. Formerly he was the Fairfax M. Cone Distinguished Service Professor in Sociology@the University of Chicago and Senior Research Fellow@the American Bar Foundation. Professor Sampson's main research interests include the etiology of crime and violence, the life course, and urban sociology. He is currently studying the nature, sources, and consequences of community-level social processes as part of the Project on Human Development in Chicago Neighborhoods, for which he serves as Scientific Director.


Kerry Smith

Agricultural and Resource Economics
North Carolina State University
Box 8109 - NCSU
Raleigh, NC 27695-8109
Email: kerry_smith@ncsu.edu

V. Kerry Smith is a University Distinguished Professor in the Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics and Director of the Center for Environmental and Resource Economic Policy (CEnREP)@North Carolina State University, and University Fellow for the Quality of the Environment Division@Resources for the Future. He is a past President of the Southern Economic Association and the Association of Environmental and Resource Economists. He served as the first Co-Chair of the Environmental Economics Advisory Committee of EPA’s Science Advisory Board. More recently, he has served on the SAB’s Arsenic Rule Benefits Review Panel and he is currently on the EPA SAB Advisory Council on Clean Air Compliance Analysis. He earned his Ph.D. in Economics@Rutgers University. In the mid-1970’s, he was a Guggenheim Foundation Fellow. In 1989 he received the Association of Environmental and Resource Economists’ Distinguished Service Award, in 1992 presented the Frederick V. Waugh Lecture to the American Agricultural Economics Association, and in 2002 he was named a Fellow of the American Agricultural Economics Association. His publications have appeared in the American Economic Review, Journal of Political Economy, Review of Economics and Statistics, Econometrica, International Economic Review, Journal of the American Statistical Association, American Journal of Agricultural Economics, Journal of Risk and Uncertainty, Journal of Environmental Economics and Management, Land Economics, as well as in other journals.



B. L. Turner Photo
B. L. Turner II

Graduate School of Geography
Jefferson Academic Center 220
Clark University
950 Main Street
Worcester, MA 01610
Email: bturner@black.clarku.edu

B. L. Turner II, who holds his Ph.D (1974) from the University of Wisconsin, Madison, is an author or editor of nine books, over 125 journal articles/chapters, and 20 published reports. He has written extensively on issues of nature-society relationships, ranging from ancient Maya agriculture and environment in Mexico and Central America, to contemporary agricultural change in the tropics, to global land-use change. Professor Turner has conducted field research on all of these themes, funded by the National Science Foundation, National Geographic Society, National Aeronautic and Space Administration, National Endowment for the Humanities, and the A.W. Mellon Foundation, among others. His current research projects include Amerindian agriculture in Middle America, agricultural change theory and the future of lands in the tropics, and the human causes of global land-use change; they include an on-going LCLUC-NASA grant to examine land-use/cover change in the southern Yucat�n peninsular region. Professor Turner is a former Guggenheim Fellow, Senior Fellow of the Green Center for the Study of Science and Society, and Fellow of the Center for Advanced Studies in the Behavioral Sciences. He is the recipient of Honors in Research, Association of American Geographers, and the Centenary Medal, Royal Scottish Geographical Society, and member of the National Academy of Sciences and American Academy of Arts and Sciences. Professor Turner is involved in the development of various agendas for the study of geography and the human dimensions of global environmental change. He served on the Committee on the Human Dimensions of Global Environmental Change (NRC), the Committee for Research on Global Environmental Change (SSRC), the Committee for Rediscovering Geography (NRC), and the Committee on Grand Challenges in the Environmental Sciences (NRC). He chaired the 1992 Global Change Institute (OIES) on global land-use/cover change, co-chaired the 1994 Aspen Global Change Institute on surprises in global environmental change, and chaired the Core Project Planning Committee on Global Land-Use/Cover Change (LUCC) of the IGBP-IHDP. He currently serves on the Scientific Steering Committee of LUCC, the Committee for Grand Challenges for the Environmental Sciences (NRC), and is Chair of the Committee for Geography (NRC). Professor Turner serves on the editorial boards of the Annals of the Association of American Geographers, Mesoamerican Archaeology, and the Geographical Series, Oxford University Press. He is also an Area Editor for the Encyclopedia of Global Environmental Change (Oxford University Press) and Section Editor (Ecology and Environment) for the International Encyclopedia of Social and Behavioral Sciences (Elsevier).


Susan M. Wachter

Real Estate Department
The Wharton School
University of Pennsylvania
313 Lauder-Fischer Hall
3620 Locust Walk
Philadelphia, PA 19104-6375
Email: wachter@wharton.upenn.edu

Dr. Susan Wachter is Professor of Real Estate and Finance @The Wharton School@the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Wachter served as Assistant Secretary for Policy Development and Research@the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, a Presidentially appointed and Senate confirmed position, from 1998 to 2001. As Assistant Secretary, Wachter was principal advisor to the Secretary on national housing and urban policy. Wachter oversaw HUD’s role on the White House Taskforce on E-Government and launched a Geographic Information Systems (GIS) program while@ PD&R. The author of over 100 publications and 10 volumes, Dr. Wachter was Chairperson of the Wharton Real Estate Department from 1996 to 1998 and was elected President of the American Real Estate Urban Economics Association in 1988. Wachter founded The Wharton School’s GIS Lab in 1998, the first GIS lab@a leading business school, and currently serves as Director. Wachter also holds and appointment as Professor of City and Regional Planning @the Graduate School of Fine Arts@the University of Pennsylvania. A recipient of numerous awards, Wachter served as a member of the Board of Directors of the Beneficial Corporation, a NYSE listed company, from 1985 to 1998, and the MIG Residential REIT from 1994 to 1998. Formerly coeditor of Real Estate Economics, Wachter serves on multiple editorial boards including the Journal of Real Estate Economics, Journal of Real Estate Finance and Economics, Journal of Housing Economics and the Journal of Housing Policy Debate. Wachter is a Faculty Fellow of the Weimer School for Advanced Studies in Real Estate and Land Economics and a Fellow of the Urban Land Institute.


Michael Ward Photo
Michael D. Ward

Department of Political Science
University of Washington
Seattle, WA 98195-3530
Email: mdw@u.washington.edu

Michael D. Ward received his Ph. D. Degree from Northwestern University in 1977, publishing his dissertation as The Political Economy of Distribution: Equality versus Inequality (Elsevier- North Holland, 1978). He served on the faculties of Northwestern, the University of Colorado, Universit� Pierre M�ndes France, and the University of Washington. From 1980-1982 he was a research scientist@the Wissenschaftszentrum Berlin, a multidisciplinary social science think tank. He has served on a variety of editorial boards including the American Political Science Review, Comparative Political Studies, International Studies Quarterly, International Interactions, Ar�s, Defence and Peace Economics, and Irenologie Economique and has served in several capacities as an advisor and panel member@the U.S. National Science Foundation. In 1987 he was awarded the Karl Wolfgang Deutsch Award, by the International Studies Association, 1987 (given biennially to the scholar under 40 whose work has been judged to have made the most significant contribution to the study of international relations and peace research). @the University of Colorado he directed the Center for International Relations and founded and directed the Graduate Research Traineeship Program in the area of globalization and democratization@the Institute of Behavioral Science. He has received numerous grants from the National Science Foundation and Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency. He is a founding member and executive council member of the Center for Statistics in the Social Sciences@the University of Washington. He is a member of the International Political Science Association, American Political Science Association, International Studies Association, Peace Science Society, American Association of Geographers, American Economic Association, and International Defence Economics Association. He serves on the Advisory Board, Center for Spatially Integrated Social Science, National Center for Geographic Information Analysis, University of California Santa Barbara, the Panel on Professional Education, American Political Science Association, 1998�2001, and is Chair of the Publications Committee, International Studies Association.



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