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Appendix B Committee on Endangered and Threatened Fishes in the I(lamath River Basin WILLIAM M. LEWIS JR. (Chair) is professor and director of the Center for Limnology, Cooperative Institute for Research in Environmental Sciences (CIRES) at the University of Coloraclo. Dr. Lewis earnecT his PhD from Indiana University (1973) with emphasis on limnology. His research inter- ests, as reflectecT by over 160 journal articles ancT books, inclucle productivity ancT other metabolic aspects of aquatic ecosystems, aquatic foocT webs, com- position of biotic communities, nutrient cycling, ancT the quality of iniancT waters. The geographic extent of Dr. Lewis's work encompasses not only the montane ancT plains areas of Coloraclo but also Latin America ancT southeast Asia, where he has concluctecT extensive stucTies of tropical aquatic systems. Dr. Lewis has servecT on many National Research Council committees. He was a member of the National Research Council's Water Science ancT Tech- nology Board. His current research projects inclucle the use of stable isotopes to clefine carbon flux in the Orinoco River floociplain, biogeochemistry of the waters of the Orinoco River, metabolic adaptations in planktonic algae, ancT nutrient regulation in montane waters of the central Rockies. RICHARD M. ADAMS is professor of agricultural ancT resource econom- ics at the Oregon State University. Dr. Aciams has servecT as editor of the American Journal of Agricultural Economics ancT associate editor of Water Resources Research ancT the Journal of Environmental Economics and Management. He is a member of various government committees clearing with climate change, water resources, ancT other environmental issues, inclucTing service on three National Research Council panels acicTressing 381

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382 APPENDIX B water-resource issues. Dr. Aciams's current research interests inclucle the economic effects of air anti water pollution, global climate change, anti the valuation of nonmarket commodities. He is a Distinguished Fellow of the American Agricultural Economics Association anti has publishecI over 150 books, book chapters, anti refereed journal articles. Dr. Aciams earned his PhD at the University of California Davis (1975~. ELLIS B. COWLING is University Distinguished Professor At-Large of North Carolina State University. He is a forest biologist who became a woricI leacler in air-pollution research anti policy. He is director of the Southern Oxidants Study, in which he leacis a team of nearly 300 scientists ancI engineers in a research anti assessment program on ozone ancI particulate-matter pollution in the southeastern states. From 1975 to 1983, he helpecI to establish the National Atmospheric Deposition Program the first permanent precipita- tion-chemistry monitoring program in the United States. Since 1992, he has taught a graduate course ancI lecturecI wiclely on the role of scientists ancI engineers in public clecision-making. Dr. Cowling was electecI to membership in the National Academy of Sciences in 1973 ancI has servecI on several National Research Council committees ancI boards. GENE S. HELFMAN is professor of ecology ancI a faculty member in the Conservation Ecology anti Sustainable Development program at the Uni- versity of Georgia. He received a BA in zoology from the University of California (1967), an MS in zoology from the University of Hawaii (1973), ancI a PhD in ecology ancI systematics from Cornell University (1978~. He is on the eclitorial boards of COPEIA ancI Environmental Biology of Fishes. His current projects focus on the conservation of fishes, the effects of lancI use on fishes, invasive species, homogenization of fish faunas, ancI behav- ioral anti ecological interactions anti their impact on fish conservation. CHARLES D. D. HOWARD has been an inclepenclent consulting engineer since 1969 in water-resources systems analysis. He has proviclecI advice on operations anti planning to water anti power utilities; provincial, state, anti fecleral governments in Canacia anti the United States; the United Nations Development Program; anti the WoricI Bank. Mr. HowarcI is the author of many engineering reports anti articles in technical journals. In 1998, he received the lulian Hincis Award of the American Society of Civil Engi- neers. He has participated in a number of National Research Council com- mittees anti boards, inclucling the Water Science anti Technology BoarcI, 1996-1999. Mr. Howard earned a BS (1960) and an MS (1962) from the University of Alberta ancI an MS (1966) from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

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APPENDIX B 383 ROBERT J. HUGGETT is professor of zoology and vice president for research anti graduate studies at Michigan State University anti professor emeritus of marine science at the College of William anti Mary. His aquatic- biochemistry research has involvecI the fate anti effects of hazardous sub- stances in aquatic systems with a focus on hydrophobic chemicals anti their partitioning in sediment anti pore water. From 1994 to 1997, Dr. Huggett was the assistant administrator for research anti clevelopment for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. Dr. Huggett earned his PhD at the Col- lege of William anti Mary (19771. NANCY E. LANGSTON is associate professor of environmental studies/ forest ecology anti management at the University of Wisconsin-Maclison. Dr. Langston earned an MPhil at Oxford (1986) and a PhD from the University of Washington (19941. Her research emphasis is on the historical and eco- logical processes that shape lanciscape change in western ecosystems. Recent projects inclucle analysis of forest change in fire-aciaptecI ecosystems anti restoration alternatives in ponclerosa pine forests. Her current projects exam- ine riparian change in the iniancI West focusing on the interplay between ranching, irrigation, anti wilcIlife refuge management anti analyses of the potential for aciaptive management. She serves on the BoarcI of Directors of the Forest History Society anti on the eclitorial boarcI for Environmental History. Her first book, Forest Dreams, Forest Nightmares: the Paradox of Ed Growth in the Inland West, won the Charles Weyerhaeuser Prize for best book in conservation history (1997), and her forthcoming book is Where Land and Water Meet: A Western Landscape Transformed. JEFFREY F. MOUNT is professor of geology at the University of Califor- nia, Davis. Dr. Mount's research emphasis is on the geomorphic response of lowlancI river systems to changes in lancI use anti lancI cover anti the links between hycirogeomorphology anti riverine ecology. Current projects in- clucle analysis of geomorphology of floocI plains, floocI-plain response to nonstructural floocI-management measures, clevelopment of new floocI-plain restoration methods, role of hycirologic anti seclimentologic residence time in riverine ecosystems, anti clevelopment of couplecI hycirogeomorphic anti ecosystem moclels for environmental monitoring. He earned his PhD from the University of California, Santa Cruz (19801. PETER B. MOYLE is a professor in the Department of WilcIlife, Fish anti Conservation Biology at the University of California, Davis. Dr. Moyle earned a BA in zoology from the University of Minnesota (1964), an MS in conservation biology from Cornell University (1966), and a PhD in zoology from the University of Minnesota (19691. His research interests include conservation of aquatic species, habitats, anti ecosystems, inclucling salmon;

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384 APPENDIX B ecology of fishes of the Sacramento-San loaquin estuary; ecology of Cali- fornia stream fishes; the impact of introclucecI aquatic organisms; anti the use of floocI plains by fish. Dr. Moyle is the author or coauthor of over 170 publications (mostly relatecI to fish in California). His most recent book, Inianc] Fishes of California, was publishecI in 2002. TAMMY J. NEWCOMB is the Lake Huron Basin coordinator for the Michigan Department of Natural Resources Fisheries Division. In that po- sition, she coordinates ecosystem anti watershed management for the Lake Huron drainages anti the Lake Huron sport, tribal, anti commercial fisher- ies. Dr. Newcomb is also an adjunct faculty member of the Virginia Poly- technic Institute anti State University with a research focus on salmonicI population dynamics, watershed anti stream habitat management, anti stream-temperature mocleling. Dr. Newcomb earned her PhD at Michigan State University ~ 1998). MICHAEL L. PACE is assistant director of the Institute of Ecosystem Studies in Milbrook, New York. Dr. Pace earned his PhD in ecology from the Univer- sity of Georgia (19811. He has servecI as chair of the Scientific Advisory BoarcI of the National Center for Ecological Analysis anti Synthesis from 2000 to 2001. His research interests focus on aquatic ecosystems. Based on projects concluctecI in lakes, estuarine mesocosms, anti the Hudson River, Dr. Pace's work illustrates that particular species can moclify trophic interactions anti have enormous influence on the structure anti function of ecosystems. J. B. RUHL teaches law at Florida State University. Professor Ruh! is recog- nizecI as a leacling authority on enciangerecI-species law anti one of the country's most prolific environmental-law scholars. He is coauthor of The Law of Biocliversity ant] Ecosystem Management (Founciation Press 20021. He teaches classes in property, lancI-use regulation, enciangerecI species, anti environmental-business transactions, anti he serves as faculty adviser to The Journal of Lanc] Use e? Environmental Law. He earned his BA (1979) anti ID (1982) from the University of Virginia anti his LLM from the George Wash- ington University (19861. Professor Ruh! has servecI as a visiting professor at The George Washington University Law School anti a professor at Southern Illinois University School of Law. A member of the American Law Institute anti former executive editor of Natural Resources and] the Environment, he is a former partner in the Austin, Texas, office of Fulbright & laworski anti is currently of course! to Smith, Roberts, Elliott & Glen of Austin, Texas.