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Appendix Biographies of Committee Members Donald F. Boesch is president of the University of Maryland Center for Environ- mental and Estuarine Studies. He is also a professor of marine science at the center. Before joining the University of Maryland, Dr. Boesch was for 10 years a professor of marine science at Louisiana State University and the first executive director of the Louisiana Universities Marine Consortium. He earned a Ph.D. from the College of William and Mary. Dr. Boesch's research interests include benthic ecology, coastal wetlands, and the interdisciplinary science of estuarine and continental shelf environments. He has been very involved in national and regional environmental science and policy issues and has served on numerous federal advisory committees and National Research Council boards and commit tees. Biliana Cicin-Sain is presently a professor of marine studies in the Graduate College of Marine Studies at the University of Delaware, where she also holds joint appointments in the Department of Political Science and the College of Urban Affairs and Public Policy. Dr. Cicin-Sain serves as codirector of the Center for the Study of Marine Policy at the University of Delaware and as editor-in-chief of Ocean and Coastal Management, an international journal de- voted to the analysis of all aspects of ocean and coastal management. Dr. Cicin- Sain has written extensively on a range of marine policy issues, including fisher- ies management, marine mammal management, offshore oil development, multiple-use conflicts, and international marine policy. In the past several years, her work has emphasized issues related to the achievement of integrated ocean and coastal management policies. 83

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84 SCIENCE, POLICY, AND THE COAST Peter M. Douglas has been employed by the California Coastal Commission since 1977 and has been its executive director since 1985. He earned a J.D. from the University of California, Los Angeles, in 1969. Mr. Douglas is responsible for policymaking and implementation of a comprehensive coastal and ocean resource management program pursuant to state and federal law. His interests include building more effective bridges between the scientific and public policy decisionmaking communities. Edward D. Goldberg has been associated with the Scripps Institution of Ocean- ography since 1949. He was appointed professor of chemistry there in 1961. Dr. Goldberg earned a Ph.D. in chemistry from the University of Chicago in 1949. His scientific interests include the geochemistry of natural waters and sediments, the demography of the coastal zone, the history of burning, waste management, and marine pollution. Dr. Goldberg currently serves as editor of a technical series in oceanography, The Sea: Ideas and Observations, and was a coeditor of two volumes, Earth Sciences and Meteorites and Man's Impact on Terrestrial and Marine Ecosystems. Dr. Goldberg is a member of the National Academy of Sciences. Susan S. Hanna is associate professor of marine economics in the Department of Agricultural and Resource Economics at Oregon State University. She also directs the research program on Property Rights and the Performance of Natural Resource Systems at the Beijer Institute, the Royal Swedish Academy of Sci- ences, Stockholm, Sweden. Dr. Hanna conducts research in the areas of econom- ics of fisheries, fishery management and regulation, ocean-use interactions, sea- food markets and fishery regulation, user participation in resource management, institutional economics, property rights and marine resources, and economic his- tory. Dr. Hanna has performed a variety of scientific/policy outreach activities as a member of advisory committees and is presently a member of the National Research Council's Ocean Studies Board. David H. Keeley has 15 years of experience in environmental management, policy development, and planning, with an emphasis on coastal and estuarine issues. He has worked at the local, county, and state levels in a variety of land- use planning roles. Mr. Keeley was instrumental in forming the Gulf of Maine Program, a state-provincial environmental and economic initiative. He has man- aged more than $30 million in grants and supervises a staff of planners, lawyers, and scientists. Mr. Keeley is active at the national level, recently completing a two-year term as chairman of the Coastal States Organization. He presently serves on numerous state, national, and international advisory panels and boards. Michael K. Orbach is a professor of marine affairs and policy at Duke Univer- sity. From 1983 to 1993 he was a professor of anthropology at East Carolina

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APPENDIX 85 University. From 1976 to 1979 he served as social anthropologist and social science advisor to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration in Washington, D.C. He has published widely on marine social science topics, including fisheries limited entry and effort management, Indochinese fishermen adaptation, marine mammal-fishery interactions, and state, regional, and federal fisheries and marine policy, including Hunters, Seamen and Entrepreneurs, an ethnography of the San Diego tuna fishermen. John M. Teal has been a senior scientist at the Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution since 1971. He earned a Ph.D. from Harvard University in 1955. Dr. Teal's primary specialty is coastal wetlands ecology, but he has worked on ecol- ogy and physiology in a variety of coastal and oceanic systems. His wetlands research has, for the past 20 years, included much work on coastal pollution and its effects on coastal ecosystems, including but not limited to wetlands. The pollutants of interest have included oil, heavy metals, and especially nutrients responsible for coastal eutrophication. He has served on a variety of local to national committees concerned with pollution, its remediation, and interactions between scientists and managers or scientists and the public on these issues. He has authored or coauthored some 140 professional papers and four books for the general public.