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EXPANDING METROPOLITAN HIGHWAYS: Implications for Air Quality and Energy Use Study Committee Biographical Information Paul E. Peterson, Chairman, is Henry Lee Shattuck Professor of Government and Director of the Center for American Political Studies at Harvard University. Dr. Peterson received his bachelor's degree from Concordia College and his master's degree and Ph.D. from the University of Chicago. He previously was a Professor in the Department of Political Science at Johns Hopkins University, Director of Governmental Studies at The Brookings Institution, Research Associate for the National Opinion Research Center, and Professor in the Departments of Political Science and Education at the University of Chicago. Dr. Peterson is a member of the U.S. Advisory Commission on Inter-governmental Relations, the American Political Science Association, the Association for Public Policy and Management, and the National Academy of Education. He served on the Transportation Research Board (TRB) Study Committee on Urban Transportation Congestion Pricing and has been a member of numerous committees of the National Research Council.
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EXPANDING METROPOLITAN HIGHWAYS: Implications for Air Quality and Energy Use Paul E. Benson is a Supervising Materials and Research Engineer for the California Department of Transportation and a registered civil engineer in California. He received his bachelor's and master's degrees in civil engineering at the University of California, Davis. Mr. Benson has worked in the field of air quality modeling since 1977 and has developed a nationally implemented model and published a number of papers in the field. He is Chair of the TRB Committee on Transportation and Air Quality and a member of the Committee on Energy and Environmental Aspects of Transportation of the American Society of Civil Engineers. Robert G. Dulla is a Senior Partner at Sierra Research, Inc., an air pollution consulting firm, which he joined in 1986. Before coming to Sierra Research, he held positions of increasing responsibility at Energy and Environmental Analysis, Inc., as an Analyst, Project Manager, Director of Transportation Studies, and Partner. Before that, he was an Information Specialist with the Highway Research Board. Mr. Dulla studied mechanical engineering at Clemson University and is the author of numerous reports and technical papers on motor vehicle emissions and fuel economy. He is a member of the Air and Waste Management Association and the Society of Automotive Engineers, where he serves on the Readers Committee for papers on fuels. Genevieve Giuliano is an Associate Professor of Urban and Regional Planning and Director of the Lusk Center Research Institute in the School of Urban and Regional Planning at the University of Southern California (USC). She received her bachelor's degree from the University of California, Berkeley, and her Ph.D. in social science from the University of California, Irvine. Before joining USC in 1988, Dr. Giuliano served as Assistant Director of the Institute of Transportation Studies at the University of California, Irvine. Her research interests include transportation policy evaluation, land use and transportation relationships, and travel behavior. She is coeditor of the international journal Urban Studies, a member of the Editorial Board of Transportation Research, and a research fellow at the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy.
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EXPANDING METROPOLITAN HIGHWAYS: Implications for Air Quality and Energy Use David L. Greene is a Senior Research Staff Member and Manager of the Energy Policy Research Programs of the Center for Transportation Analysis at Oak Ridge National Laboratory, which he joined in 1977. Dr. Greene received his bachelor's degree at Columbia University, his master's degree at the University of Oregon, and his Ph.D. in geography and environmental engineering at Johns Hopkins University. He is a member of the Association of American Geographers, the American Statistical Association, the Society of Automotive Engineers, the Operations Research Society of America, the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the Editorial Advisory Board of Transportation Research. He chairs TRB's Section F, Energy and Environmental Concerns, is a member of the Group 1 Council, and served on the TRB Committee for the Study of High-Speed Surface Transportation in the United States. Frank S. Koppelman is Professor in the Department of Civil Engineering and the Transportation Center at Northwestern University. He received his bachelor's degree in civil engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), his M.B.A. from Harvard University, and his Ph.D. in transportation systems analysis from MIT. Dr. Koppelman was a Research Assistant at MIT and a Manager at the Tri-State Regional Planning Commission. An expert on travel behavior analysis and forecasting, Dr. Koppelman is an Associate Editor of Transportation Research, is a member of the TRB Committee on Passenger Travel Demand Forecasting, and served on the TRB Committee for the Study of High-Speed Surface Transportation in the United States. Kenneth J. Leonard is Director of the Bureau of Strategic Planning in the Division of Planning and Budget at the Wisconsin Department of Transportation. The bureau is responsible for developing departmental strategies concerning urban, land use, environmental, and economic development issues. Mr. Leonard received his bachelor's degree from the University of Wisconsin at LaCrosse and his master's degree in city and regional planning from the University of Southern Illinois. He chairs the Air Quality Subcommittee of the Standing Committee on the Environment of the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials.
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EXPANDING METROPOLITAN HIGHWAYS: Implications for Air Quality and Energy Use Edwin S. Mills is Gary Rosenberg Distinguished Professor of Real Estate and Finance and Director of the Center for Real Estate Research in the Kellogg Graduate School of Management at Northwestern University. Dr. Mills received his bachelor's degree in economics from Brown University and his Ph.D. from the University of Birmingham, England. He was previously Professor of Economics, Professor of Economics (and Public Affairs), and Gerald L. Phillippe Professor of Urban Studies in the Department of Economics and the Woodrow Wilson School at Princeton University; Professor, Associate Professor, and Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Economy at Johns Hopkins University; and Instructor in the Department of Economics at MIT. Dr. Mills is a Fellow of the Urban Land Institute, elected member of the Board of Directors of the American Real Estate and Urban Economics Association, coeditor of the Journal of Real Estate Finance and Economics, and member of numerous editorial boards, including the Review of Urban and Regional Development Studies. He also has served on several committees of the National Academy of Sciences, including the Committee on Motor Vehicle Emissions, the Committee on Nuclear and Alternative Energy Systems, and the Motor Vehicle Nitrogen Oxide Standard Committee. Stephen H. Putman is Professor of City and Regional Planning and Associate Dean for Graduate Programs in the Graduate School of Fine Arts at the University of Pennsylvania. He is also Director of the Urban Simulation Laboratory. Before coming to the University of Pennsylvania, Dr. Putman was a Systems Analyst with CONSAD Research Corporation. He received his bachelor's degree in electrical engineering at the Carnegie Institute of Technology and his M.B.A. and Ph.D. at the University of Pittsburgh. Dr. Putman is the author of numerous articles and books on integrated transportation and land use models. He is a member of the Regional Science and the Urban and Regional Information Systems Associations. William R. Reilly is a Principal with Catalina Engineering, Inc., an engineering consulting firm. Mr. Reilly received his bachelor's and master's degrees in civil engineering from the University of California, Berkeley, and the University of Arizona, respectively. He spent 23 years with JHK & Associates, Inc., as Executive Vice President, Senior
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EXPANDING METROPOLITAN HIGHWAYS: Implications for Air Quality and Energy Use Vice President, and Senior Associate and Transportation Engineer. Before that he was a Lecturer at the University of Arizona; Highway Engineer with the Highway Department in Santiago, Chile; Junior Traffic Engineer in Alameda, California; and Teaching Assistant at the University of Arizona. Mr. Reilly is a registered civil engineer in several states and past President of the Arizona Section of the Institute of Transportation Engineers. He is a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, the National Society of Professional Engineers, the American Planning Association, and the TRB Committee on Highway Capacity and Quality of Service. Michael A. Replogle is Co-Director of the Transportation Project at the Environmental Defense Fund. Before that, he was Transportation Coordinator for the Montgomery County, Maryland, Planning Department; Founder and President of the Institute for Transportation and Development Policy —a nonprofit corporation that promotes low-cost sustainable global transportation strategies; and Transportation Research Associate with Public Technology, Inc. Mr. Replogle received a bachelor's degree in sociology and bachelor's and master's degrees in civil and urban engineering from the University of Pennsylvania. He is a member of the TRB Committee on Bicycling and Bicycle Facilities and the Global Task Force on Nonmotorized Transportation. Gordon A. Shunk is a Research Engineer and Manager of the Urban Analysis Program at the Texas Transportation Institute (TTI), Texas A&M University System. He received a bachelor's degree in engineering science at DePauw University and bachelor's and master's degrees in civil engineering and a Ph.D. in urban planning and engineering at Purdue University. Before coming to TTI, Dr. Shunk was Director of Transportation and Energy at the North Central Texas Council of Governments, Chief Transportation Planning Engineer at DeLeuw Cather & Company, Program Manager for the Bay Area Rapid Transit Impact Program at the San Francisco Metropolitan Transportation Commission, and Senior Associate Engineer at Alan M. Voorhees & Associates. He is a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers and the Institute of Transportation Engineers and is a registered professional engineer in California. Dr. Shunk chairs the TRB Committee on Transportation Planning Applications.
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EXPANDING METROPOLITAN HIGHWAYS: Implications for Air Quality and Energy Use Kenneth E. Sulzer is Executive Director of the San Diego Association of Governments (SANDAG) and Chief Executive Officer of Source-Point, a nonprofit public benefit corporation chartered by SANDAG. Mr. Sulzer received his bachelor's degree in geography from Valparaiso University and his master's degree in urban planning from the University of Illinois. Before coming to SANDAG as Deputy Executive Director, he was Deputy Director of Planning and Program Coordination for the County of San Diego; Urban Planner and Director for District Planning at the National Capital Planning Commission in Washington, D.C.; and Senior Project Planner with the Boston Redevelopment Authority. Mr. Sulzer is a member of the board of directors of the National Association of Regional Councils; member of the American Institute of Certified Planners and the American Planning Association; member emeritus of the California Planning Roundtable; board member of Partners for Liveable Places, San Diego; and associate member of the International City Managers Association. George V. Wickstrom retired in 1992 from the Metropolitan Washington Council of Governments where he was Deputy Director and Manager of Technical Services. Before that, he was Executive Director of the New Castle County Land Use and Transportation Study, Deputy Director of Transportation Planning for the Penn-Jersey Transportation Study, Senior Traffic Engineer at Edwards and Kelsey, and Chief of Arterial Planning at the New York City Department of Traffic. Mr. Wickstrom received his bachelor 's degree in civil engineering from Cooper Union College and his graduate certificate in highway traffic from Yale University. He is a Fellow of the Institute of Traffic Engineers and member of the TRB Committee on Transportation Planning Applications. Catherine Witherspoon is the Legislative Director for the South Coast Air Quality Management District in Southern California. Previously, she worked as an Expert Consultant for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency in San Francisco on air quality planning issues. Between 1981 and 1994, Ms. Witherspoon held positions of increasing responsibility at the California Air Resources Board, including Legislative Representative, Chief of Air Quality Planning, and Assistant Executive Officer. Ms. Witherspoon received her bachelor's degree in
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EXPANDING METROPOLITAN HIGHWAYS: Implications for Air Quality and Energy Use politics at the University of California at Santa Cruz. She is a member of the Air and Waste Management Association. Julian Wolpert is Henry G. Bryant Professor of Geography in the Public Affairs and Urban Planning Department at the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University. He received his bachelor's degree in economics and geography from Columbia University and his master's degree and Ph.D. in geography from the University of Wisconsin. Before coming to Princeton, Dr. Wolpert was Professor of Regional Science and Geography, Associate Professor, and Assistant Professor at the University of Pennsylvania. He was elected to the National Academy of Sciences in 1977 and has chaired several activities for the National Research Council. Dr. Wolpert is a past member of the TRB Executive Committee and the Subcommittee for NRC Oversight and is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (elected in 1985) and the American Institute of Certified Planners (appointed in 1986).
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