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--> Biographical Sketches of Committee Members KENNETH R. BRADBURY (Chairman) is a research hydrogeologist/professor with the Wisconsin Geological and Natural History Survey, University of Wisconsin-Extension, in Madison. He received his Ph.D. (hydrogeology, 1982) from the University of Wisconsin-Madison, his A.M. (geology, 1977) from Indiana University, and his B.A. (geology, 1974) from Ohio Wesleyan University. His current research interests include ground water flow in fractured media, ground water recharge processes, wellhead protection, and the hydrogeology of glacial deposits. VICTOR R. BAKER is regents professor and head of the Department of Hydrology and Water Resources at the University of Arizona. He is also professor of geosciences and professor of planetary sciences at the University of Arizona. His research interests include geomorphology, flood geomorphology, paleohydrology, Quaternary geology, natural hazards, geology of Mars and Venus, and philosophy of earth and planetary sciences. He has spent time as a geophysicist for U.S. Geological Survey and as an urban geologist. He has served on various committees and panels of the National Research Council, including the Panel on Alluvial Fan Flooding, the Panel on Global Surficial Geofluxes, and the Panel on Scientific Responsibility and Conduct of Research. He formerly chaired the U.S. National Committee for the International Union for Quaternary Research (INQUA) and served on the Global Change Committee Working Group on Solid Earth Processes. Dr. Baker is currently president of the Geological Society of America and president of the INQUA Commission on Global Continental
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--> Paleohydrology. He holds a B.S. from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and a Ph.D. from the University of Colorado. ANA P. BARROS is an associate professor of civil engineering at the Pennsylvania State University. She received a diploma in civil engineering from the University of Porto (Portugal) in 1985, an M.S. in hydraulics/ocean engineering from the University of Porto in 1988, an M.S. in environmental science and engineering from Oregon Graduate Institute in 1990, and a Ph.D. in civil engineering from the University of Washington in 1993. Dr. Barros's research interests are environmental fluid mechanics, land-atmosphere interactions, macroscale hydrology, hydrometeorology of mountainous regions, hydrologic extremes (floods and droughts), climate variability, and remote sensing. MICHAEL E. CAMPANA is director of the Water Resources Program and professor of earth and planetary sciences at the University of New Mexico. His current interests are hydrologic system-aquatic ecosystem interactions, regional hydrogeology, environmental isotope hydrology, and the hydrology of arid and tropical regions. He teaches courses in water resources management, hydrogeology, subsurface fate and transport processes, environmental mechanics, and geological fluid mechanics. He was a Fulbright scholar to Belize in 1996. Dr. Campana received a B.S. in 1970 in geology from the College of William and Mary, an M.S. in hydrology in 1973, and a Ph.D. in hydrology in 1975 from the University of Arizona. KIMBERLY A. GRAY is an associate professor of environmental engineering in the Department of Civil Engineering at Northwestern University. She received her Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins in 1988, an M.S. from the University of Miami in 1983 in civil engineering, and her B.A. in 1978 in biology from North-western University. Dr. Gray teaches physicochemical processes, aquatic chemistry, environmental analytical chemistry, and drinking water treatment design. Her research entails experimental study of both engineered and natural processes. She studies the characteristics of natural organic matter in surface waters, wet-lands, and treatment systems by pyrolysis-GC-MS. Other topics of her research include the use of semiconductors to photocatalyze the destruction of hazardous chemicals, the application of ionizing radiation to reductively dechlorinate pollutants in soil matrices, and the ecotoxicology of PCBs in periphytic biolayers. C. THOMAS HAAN is the regents professor and Sarkeys distinguished professor in the Department of Biosystems and Agricultural Engineering at Oklahoma State University. He received his Ph.D. in agricultural engineering from Iowa State University in 1967. Dr. Haan's research interests are hydrology, hydrologic and water quality modeling, stochastic hydrology, and risk analysis.
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--> He has served as a consultant to several national and international agencies. Dr. Haan is a member of the National Academy of Engineering. DAVID H. MOREAU is professor in the Departments of City and Regional Planning and Environmental Sciences and Engineering at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. Chair of the Department of City and Regional Planning, Dr. Moreau received a B.Sc. (civil engineering, 1960) from Mississippi State University, an M.Sc. (civil engineering, 1963) from North Carolina State University, an M.Sc. (engineering, 1964) from Harvard University, and a Ph.D. (water resources, 1967) from Harvard University. Dr. Moreau has been a consultant to the United Nations Development Program, Water Management Models for Water Supply; New York City, review of water demand projections; and Water for Sanitation and Health Program (AID), financing of water supply and waste disposal. CYNTHIA L. PAULSON is manager of watershed services for Brown and Caldwell, an environmental engineering consulting firm in Denver, Colorado. She received a B.A. from Whitman College (political and environmental science), an M.S. from Colorado State University, and a Ph.D. from the University of Colorado (environmental engineering, 1987 and 1993). Dr. Paulson's work has focused on watershed and water quality planning and assessment, including evaluation of impacts on the physical, chemical, and biological integrity of surface waters and appropriate mitigation programs. STUART S. SCHWARTZ is an associate hydrologic engineer with the Hydrologic Research Center, San Diego, California, where he leads the Center's technology transfer program. He received his B.S. and M.S. in biology-geology from the University of Rochester, and Ph.D. in systems analysis from the Johns Hopkins University. Before joining the Hydrologic Research Center, Dr. Schwartz was director of the Section for Cooperative Water Supply Operations on the Potomac (CO-OP) at the Interstate Commission on the Potomac River Basin. His research and professional interests focus on the application of systems analysis and multiobjective optimization in risk-based water resource management. LEONARD SHABMAN received a Ph.D. in agricultural economics in 1972 from Cornell University. He is a professor at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University, Department of Agricultural and Applied Economics, and is director of the Virginia Water Resources Research Center. Dr. Shabman has conducted economic research over a wide range of topics in natural resource and environmental policy, with emphasis in six general areas: coastal resources management; planning, investment, and financing of water resource development; flood hazard management; federal and state water planning; water quality management; and fisheries management.
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--> KAY D. THOMPSON is assistant professor at Washington University, Department of Civil Engineering. Her research is to investigate properties of subsurface materials for ground water studies, develop methods for subsurface characterization, assess the risks of hydrologic dam failure, and consult on minimizing environmental impacts during development. Dr. Thompson received a B.S. in civil engineering and operations research in 1987 from Princeton University, an M.S. in 1990 from Cornell University, and a Ph.D. in 1994 in civil and environmental engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. DAVID A. WOOLHISER received his Ph.D. in civil engineering, with minors in meteorology and geophysics, from the University of Wisconsin in 1962. Dr. Woolhiser retired from the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Agricultural Research Service in 1991 after a 30-year career and is currently a faculty affiliate in civil engineering at Colorado State University and a hydrologist in Fort Collins, Colorado. He is known for his work on the hydrology and hydrometeorology of arid and semiarid rangelands, simulation of hydrologic systems, numerical modeling of surface runoff, erosion and chemical transport, and probabilistic models of rainfall and runoff. He is a member of the National Academy of Engineering.
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