References

Alexander, D. 2000. Confronting Catastrophe. Oxford, U.K.: Oxford University Press.

Baker, J. C., B. Lachman, D. Frelinger, K. M. O’Connell, A. C. Hou, M. S. Tseng, D. T. Orletsky, and C. Yost. 2004. Mapping the Risks: Assessing the Homeland Security Implications of Publicly Available Geospatial Information. Santa Monica, Calif.: RAND Corporation.

Bruzewicz, A. J. 2003. Remote Sensing Imagery for Emergency Management. Pp. 87-97 in S. L. Cutter, D. B. Richardson, and T. J. Wilbanks (eds.), The Geographical Dimensions of Terrorism. New York: Routledge.

Burton, I., R. W. Kates, and G. F. White. 1993. The Environment as Hazard, 2nd Edition. New York: Guilford Press

Clarke, K. C. 2003. Getting Started with Geographic Information Systems, 4th Edition. Upper Saddle River, N.J.: Prentice Hall.

Cutter, S. L., ed. 2001. American Hazardscapes: The Regionalization of Hazards and Disasters. Washington, D.C.: Joseph Henry Press.

Cutter, S. L. 2003. GI Science, Disasters, and Emergency Management. Transactions in GIS 7(4):439-445.

DeMers, M. N. 2005. Fundamentals of Geographic Information Systems, 3rd Edition. New York: Wiley.

DHS (Department of Homeland Security). 2005. Challenges in FEMA’s Map Modernization Program. Washington, D.C.: Department of Homeland Security Office of the Inspector General, OIG-05-44.

Donahue, A. K., and P. G. Joyce. 2001. A Framework for Analyzing Emergency Management with an Application to Federal Budgeting. Public Administration Review 61(6):728-740.

ESRI (Environmental Systems Research Institute). 2001. GIS for Homeland Security: An ESRI White Paper. Redlands, Calif. Available at http://www.esri.com/library/whitepapers/pdfs/homeland_security_wp.pdf [accessed October 25, 2006].

FGDC (Federal Geographic Data Committee). 2001. Homeland Security and Geographic Information Systems. Washington, D.C.: Department of the Interior. Available at http://www.fgdc.gov/library/whitepapers-reports/white-papers/homeland-security-gis [accessed October 25, 2006].



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Successful Response Starts with a Map: Improving Geospatial Support for Disaster Management References Alexander, D. 2000. Confronting Catastrophe. Oxford, U.K.: Oxford University Press. Baker, J. C., B. Lachman, D. Frelinger, K. M. O’Connell, A. C. Hou, M. S. Tseng, D. T. Orletsky, and C. Yost. 2004. Mapping the Risks: Assessing the Homeland Security Implications of Publicly Available Geospatial Information. Santa Monica, Calif.: RAND Corporation. Bruzewicz, A. J. 2003. Remote Sensing Imagery for Emergency Management. Pp. 87-97 in S. L. Cutter, D. B. Richardson, and T. J. Wilbanks (eds.), The Geographical Dimensions of Terrorism. New York: Routledge. Burton, I., R. W. Kates, and G. F. White. 1993. The Environment as Hazard, 2nd Edition. New York: Guilford Press Clarke, K. C. 2003. Getting Started with Geographic Information Systems, 4th Edition. Upper Saddle River, N.J.: Prentice Hall. Cutter, S. L., ed. 2001. American Hazardscapes: The Regionalization of Hazards and Disasters. Washington, D.C.: Joseph Henry Press. Cutter, S. L. 2003. GI Science, Disasters, and Emergency Management. Transactions in GIS 7(4):439-445. DeMers, M. N. 2005. Fundamentals of Geographic Information Systems, 3rd Edition. New York: Wiley. DHS (Department of Homeland Security). 2005. Challenges in FEMA’s Map Modernization Program. Washington, D.C.: Department of Homeland Security Office of the Inspector General, OIG-05-44. Donahue, A. K., and P. G. Joyce. 2001. A Framework for Analyzing Emergency Management with an Application to Federal Budgeting. Public Administration Review 61(6):728-740. ESRI (Environmental Systems Research Institute). 2001. GIS for Homeland Security: An ESRI White Paper. Redlands, Calif. Available at http://www.esri.com/library/whitepapers/pdfs/homeland_security_wp.pdf [accessed October 25, 2006]. FGDC (Federal Geographic Data Committee). 2001. Homeland Security and Geographic Information Systems. Washington, D.C.: Department of the Interior. Available at http://www.fgdc.gov/library/whitepapers-reports/white-papers/homeland-security-gis [accessed October 25, 2006].

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Successful Response Starts with a Map: Improving Geospatial Support for Disaster Management Field, E. H., H. A. Seligson, N. Gupta, V. Gupta, T. H. Jordan, and K. W. Campbell. 2005. Loss Estimates for a Puente Hills Blind-Thrust Earthquake in Los Angeles, California. Earthquake Spectra 21(2):329-338. Galloway, G. E. 2003. Emergency Preparedness and Response—Lessons Learned from 9/11. Pp. 27-34 in S. L. Cutter, D. B. Richardson, and T. J. Wilbanks (eds.), The Geographical Dimensions of Terrorism. New York: Routledge. GAO (Government Accountability Office). 2004. Geospatial Information: Better Coordination Needed to Identify and Reduce Duplicative Investments, Washington, D.C. Available at http://www.gao.gov/new.items/d04703.pdf [accessed October 25, 2006]. Goodchild, M. F. 2003. Geospatial Data in Emergencies. Pp. 99-104 in S. L. Cutter, D. B. Richardson, and T. J. Wilbanks (eds.), The Geographical Dimensions of Terrorism. New York: Routledge. Greene, R. H. 2002. Confronting Catastrophe: A GIS Handbook. Redlands, Calif.: ESRI Press. Haddow, G. D., and J. A. Bullock. 2003. Introduction to Emergency Management. Boston, Mass.: Butterworth-Heinemann. Kelmelis, J. A., L. Schwartz, C. Christian, M. Crawford, and D. King. 2006. Use of Geographic Information in Response to the Sumatra-Andaman Earthquake and Indian Ocean Tsunami of December 26, 2004. Photogrammetric Engineering and Remote Sensing 72(8):862-876. Available at http://www.asprs.org/publications/pers/2006journal/august/feature2.pdf [accessed October 25, 2006]. Longley, P. A., M. F. Goodchild, D. J. Maguire, and D. W. Rhind. 2001. Geographic Information Systems and Science, 1st Edition. New York: Wiley. Longley, P. A., M. F. Goodchild, D. J. Maguire, and D. W. Rhind. 2005. Geographic Information Systems and Science, 2nd Edition. New York: Wiley. MacFarlane, R. 2005. A Guide to GIS Applications in Integrated Emergency Management. London: Emergency Planning College, Cabinet Office. Available at http://www.ukresilience.info/publications/gis-guide_acro6.pdf [accessed October 25, 2006]. Mandia, S. 2005. The Long Island Express/The Great Hurricane of 1938. Available at http://www2.sunysuffolk.edu/mandias/38hurricane/index.html [accessed October 25, 2006]. NAPA (National Academy of Public Administration). 1998. Geographic Information for the 21st Century: Building a Strategy for the Nation. Washington, D.C.: NAPA. National Commission on Terrorist Attacks Upon the United States. 2004. The 9/11 Commission Report: Final Report of the National Commission on Terrorist Attacks upon the United States. New York: W.W. Norton. Available at http://www.gpoaccess.gov/911/ [accessed October 25, 2006]. National Governors’ Association. 1979. 1979 Emergency Preparedness Project: Final Report. Washington, D.C.: National Governors’ Association Office of State Services. National Governors’ Association. 2006. State Strategies for Using IT for an All-Hazards Approach to Homeland Security. NGA Center for Best Practices Issue Brief, July 13. Available at http://www.nga.org/Files/pdf/0607HOMELANDIT.PDF [accessed October 25, 2006]. NRC (National Research Council). 1993. Toward a Coordinated Spatial Data Infrastructure for the Nation. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. NRC. 1994. Promoting the National Spatial Data Infrastructure Through Partnerships. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. NRC. 2002. Making the Nation Safer. Washington, D.C.: National Academy Press. NRC. 2003. IT Roadmap to a Geospatial Future. Washington, D.C.: The National Academies Press.

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Successful Response Starts with a Map: Improving Geospatial Support for Disaster Management NRC. 2005. Summary of a Workshop on Using Information Technology to Enhance Disaster Management. Washington, D.C.: The National Academies Press. NRC. 2006. Facing Hazards and Disasters: Understanding Human Dimensions. Washington, D.C.: The National Academies Press. Oshman, Y., and M. Isakow. 1999. Mini-UAV Attitude Estimation Using an Inertially Stabilized Payload. IEEE Transactions on Aerospace and Electronic Systems 35(4):1191-1203. Sewell, C. 2002. One Network Under Gov. Telephony 242(1):30-34. Stage, D., N. von Meyer, and R. Ader. 2005. Parcel Data and Wildland Fire Management (prepared for the FGDC Cadastral Data Subcommittee). Washington, D.C.: Federal Geographic Data Committee. Available at http://www.nationalcad.org/showdocs.asp?docid=149&navsrc=Report&navsrc2= [accessed October 25, 2006]. Thomas, D. S. K., S. L. Cutter, M. E. Hodgson, M. Gutekunst, and S. Jones. 2003. Use of Spatial Data and Geographic Technologies in Response to the September 11 Terrorist Attack on the World Trade Center. Pp. 147-162 in Beyond September 11th: An Account of Post-disaster Research. Special Publication 39. Boulder, Colo.: Natural Hazards Research and Applications Information Center, University of Colorado. Walton, M. 2005. Geocoding Used to Locate Katrina Survivors: Street Addresses Not Very Useful After Hurricane Hit. Available at http://www.cnn.com/2005/TECH/11/10/gis.technology/index.html [accessed October 25, 2006]. Waugh, W. L., Jr. 1988. Current Policy and Implementation Issues in Disaster Preparedness. Pp. 111-125 in L. K. Comfort (ed.), Managing Disaster: Strategies and Policy Perspectives. Durham, N.C.: Duke University Press. Waugh, W. L., Jr. 2000. Living with Hazards, Dealing with Disasters: An Introduction to Emergency Management. Armonk, N.Y.: M. E. Sharpe. Worboys, M. F., and M. Duckham. 2004. GIS: A Computing Perspective, 2nd Edition. Boca Raton, Fla.: CRC Press.

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