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September 2, 2010

What’s New: People

uphillPHThe hustle and bustle that marks the beginning of the academic year has returned: The proliferation of laundry carts, re-directed traffic, upperclass student volunteers pointing the way to newcomers and their families during Arrival Survival.

But for many at Pitt, the hazy days of summer have been anything but lazy: Facilities were renovated; faculty and staff were hired; new academic programs were established; events were planned.

The University Times asked deans and other school officials to provide a brief look at “What’s New? People, Places and Things” in their areas.

The summaries that follow are not all-encompassing, but rather are overviews of school news based on material submitted by the units. Information previously published in the University Times was not included here.


In the School of Arts and Sciences, Christel Temple joins the Department of Africana Studies as an associate professor. Temple had been a tenured faculty member at the University of Maryland.

A scholar of African and African-American literature, she earned her PhD in African-American studies at Temple University.

Faculty member Jerome Taylor replaced Brenda F. Berrian as chair of Africana studies, effective Sept. 1. His appointment continues through August 2013.

Haitao Liu and Xinyu Liu will join the Department of Chemistry as assistant professors this fall.

Haitao Liu received his PhD in 2007 from the University of California-Berkeley and was a postdoctoral fellow at Columbia. Research in Liu’s group is focused on the physical and synthetic chemistries of nanomaterials. Liu is interested in a wide range of organic and inorganic materials, including DNA, graphene, carbon nanotubes and colloidal nanocrystals.

Xinyu Liu comes from Harvard Medical School, where he served as a postdoctoral researcher. He completed his PhD in natural sciences at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology, Zürich. His research interests include the study of the biosynthesis of pyrrolidinedione-containing natural products.

Joining the computer science department this fall are assistant professors John (Jack) Lange and Jiangtao Wang.

Lange comes from Northwestern University. His expertise is in the areas of virtualization, high performance computing, operating systems, networking and empathic systems. His current focus lies in the area of specialized operating systems for supercomputing environments. His research predominantly uses virtualization mechanisms.

Wang comes from the University of California-Berkeley. His primary research direction is human-computer interaction with minors in computer systems and statistics. Other research interests include mobile interfaces, context-aware computing, social computing, education/learning technology, novel input and interaction techniques, assistive technology and online handwriting/gesture recognition algorithms.

Luca Rigotti has joined the Department of Economics as associate professor of microeconomics, with research interests in the economics of development, economies in transition and demographic economics, as well as decision theory.

Vice Provost and Dean of Students Kathy Humphrey and Provost Patricia E. Beeson, at right, greeted students and parents in the Schenley Quad during Arrival Survival.

Vice Provost and Dean of Students Kathy Humphrey and Provost Patricia E. Beeson, at right, greeted students and parents in the Schenley Quad during Arrival Survival.

Also new to the economics department this fall are assistant professor Arie Beresteau, whose research interests include econometrics and empirical industrial organization; associate professor Daniele Coen-Pirani, whose research covers macroeconomics, finance, political economy and labor; Stephen Snyder, a lecturer who conducts empirical research in health economics and public economics, and Svitlana Maksymenko, a lecturer who conducts research in development economics, demography and the economics of transition.

The English department welcomes three new assistant professors this fall.

Thora Brylowe is a specialist in 18th-century British literature who received her PhD from Carnegie Mellon University. Brylowe most recently was a visiting assistant professor at Trinity College. Her research examines the history of ideas of authorship and relations between literature and the visual arts.

Ryan McDermott is a specialist in medieval literature who received his PhD this year from the University of Virginia. McDermott has special interests in ethics and religious studies.

Annette Vee received her PhD this year from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Her research in composition examines ways in which writing is shaped by computers. She also is interested in rhetorical analysis.

Renate Blumenfeld-Kosinski is the new chair of the Department of French and Italian Languages and Literatures.

New faculty in the department are assistant professors Neil Doshi and David Pettersen.

Doshi is a specialist in Francophone literature and culture. He completed his PhD in comparative literature at the University of Michigan with a dissertation on street theatre as a form of cultural and political expression. He has research interests in Algerian literature and culture in French.

Pettersen specializes in 20th-century French literature and cinema, with a special focus on politics. He completed his PhD in French at Berkeley, and taught at Davidson College in North Carolina before coming to Pitt.

William Harbert is the new chair of the Department of Geology and Planetary Science.

Juan Duchesne-Winter is the new chair of the Department of Hispanic Languages and Literatures.

Joining the Hispanic department this fall is lecturer Chiara Nardone.

Aurea Sotomayor will come to the University as a professor in the department in January. She earned a PhD in Spanish and Portuguese at Stanford University and a Juris Doctor degree at the University of Puerto Rico.

Sotomayor’s area of expertise is Latin American — especially Puerto Rican — literature and poetry, entwining practice and criticism. She currently is a professor of Spanish at the University of Puerto Rico.

Reid Andrews has been named chair of the Department  of History.

New history department lecturer/adviser John Stoner has research and teaching interests in 20th-century U.S. political, social and labor history; U.S. and the world; sub-Saharan African labor; political history; comparative history, and transnational history. He earned his PhD at Columbia.

James Woodward joins the Department of History and Philosophy of Science as Distinguished Professor of History and Philosophy of Science from the California Institute of Technology, where he served as the J.O. and Juliette Koepfli Professor of the Humanities. Woodward completed his PhD at the University of Texas. His core research contributions include the development of a clear distinction between data and phenomena, a distinction that led him to clarify what scientists in the empirical sciences mean when they test hypotheses against empirical evidence. His broader contributions to general philosophy of science have focused on causality, especially in complex and multi-factorial systems.

Lecturer Alison Langmead has joined the Department of History of Art and Architecture to serve as director of visual media collections. She will curate and archive the department’s collection of digital and analog imagery for research and teaching purposes. She holds a PhD in art history from Columbia and an MLIS from UCLA.

Faculty member Adam Shear has been named Jewish studies program director.

Faculty member Yasuhiro Shirai has been named chair of the  Department  of Linguistics.

Mark Wilson is the Department of Philosophy’s new chair.

New professor Robert Batterman comes to the philosophy department from the University of Western Ontario, where he served as the Rotman Canada Research Chair. He completed his PhD at the University of Michigan. Batterman is a philosopher of science specializing in the philosophy of physics. His research interests include the foundations of physical theories, including statistical mechanics, quantum mechanics and classical physics, and in various methodological issues including inter-theoretic relations, explanation and emergence.

Joining the department as an assistant professor is Giovanni Valente.

Jason von Ehrenkrook joins the religious studies department as the Perlow Lecturer in Classical Judaism. Von Ehrenkrook’s research and teaching interests lie in placing Jewish history within a wider Mediterranean context, with particular focus on issues relating to the formation and reformulation of Jewish identity, such as the intersection of ethnic and cultic identity and Jewish responses to Roman imperialism. He earned his PhD in Near Eastern studies, with a specialization in Jewish history during the Hellenistic and Roman period, from the University of Michigan in 2009. For the past year he was a research fellow at the Frankel Institute for Advanced Judaic Studies.

Joyce Bell, formerly a faculty member at the University of Georgia, and Waverly Duck, formerly a postdoctoral associate at Yale, join the Department of Sociology as assistant professors.

Bell earned her PhD in sociology from the University of Minnesota. Her research interests focus on social movements and change, race, class, gender, work, professions and organizations, diversity politics and the black experience.

Duck earned his PhD in sociology from Wayne State University. His research interests include social stratification, using ethnographic methods to study the orderliness of recognizable situated practices concerning gender, race and class.

Aaron Henderson joins the Department of Studio Arts as an assistant professor, teaching primarily in digital media. His creative work in video and installation examines the way humans move and the personal, cultural and political ramifications of all action. Henderson completed his MFA in digital media and performance from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago. He has teaching experience at Roosevelt University, the School of the Art Institute of Chicago and, most recently, at the University of Virginia where he was a visiting artist and lecturer.

Lisa Jackson-Schebetta joins the Department of Theatre Arts as an assistant professor after recently receiving her PhD in theatre history, theory and criticism from the University of Washington.

Jocelyn Buckner joins the department as a post-doctoral fellow. She recently completed her PhD at the University of Kansas.

Ken Bolden has been hired as a teaching artist, and the department will welcome artist-in-residence/scenic design Joseph Gourley in spring 2011.

Also joining the School of Arts and Sciences as tenured/tenure-stream faculty are associate professor Jude Hays, political science; and assistant professors Elizabeth Arkush, anthropology; Kyle Gurley and Mark Rebeiz, biological sciences; Kiumars Kaveh and Jason DeBlois, mathematics, and Jonathan Platt, Slavic languages and literatures.

Other new non-tenure-stream faculty members include biological sciences instructor Meredith Barbieri, East Asian languages and literatures assistant instructor Juchun Wei and women’s studies senior lecturer Frayda Cohen.

Andrew Daley will join the Department of Physics and Astronomy faculty in January as an assistant professor.

In the Athletics department, former Pitt standout point guard Mallorie Winn was named to the women’s basketball coaching staff. Winn played for the Panthers 2005-08, earning All-Big East Second Team honors in 2005-06.

She spent the past season as a volunteer coach at Saddleback Junior College in California. Winn also was a coach and trainer with the 80/20 basketball organization for boys and girls ages 7-16, and in 2008-09 served locally as head coach at Carlow’s Campus School. Her duties at Pitt will include recruiting and working with the guards.

Ronald Binder is the new associate dean of Student Affairs and director of judicial affairs at the Bradford campus. Binder has served as director of Greek life and special projects at the University of South Carolina, associate director of residence life at Bowling Green State University and assistant dean of students at the University of North Carolina.

Raymond R. Geary has been named executive director of Pitt-Bradford’s Division of Continuing Education and Regional Development (formerly the Office of Outreach Services). In addition to connecting businesses with consultants and brokering training, the division works with community education councils to bring credit and noncredit courses to St. Marys, Port Allegany, Warren and Pitt-Titusville.

Geary comes to UPB from Elmira College, where he was the dean of continuing education and graduate studies. He began his new position on Aug. 11. Geary also will oversee UPB’s conference services and will serve as a member of the president’s cabinet. He holds a master’s degree in adult education from Syracuse University.

Matt Kropf, a research associate at Penn State University, has been named director of the Bradford campus’s Energy Institute.

Kropf is splitting his time between his new role at UPB and finishing a biofuel research project at Penn State. He will begin full-time at UPB in January.

New full-time faculty members at Bradford are Jessica Blackburn, assistant professor of English composition; Michaela Drignei, assistant professor of mathematics; Brieanne Sequin, instructor of sports medicine and clinical coordinator, and Elizabeth Meyer Holihan, visiting assistant professor of marketing.

The Institute for Entrepreneurial Excellence at the Joseph M. Katz Graduate School of Business has promoted Shaun Seydor to director of PantherlabWorks.

PantherlabWorks is a part of the institute that helps entrepreneurs develop new products, validate the marketplace, create business plans and secure funding.

Professor of medicine Clayton Smith is the new director of leukemia and stem cell transplant services in the Division of Hematology/Oncology and director of the hematologic malignancies program at the University of Pittsburgh Cancer Institute.

Smith, whose research focuses on hematopoietic stem cell biology and transplantation, comes to Pittsburgh from the University of British Columbia.

Paul M. Coen joins the Department of Health and Physical Activity at the School of Education as an assistant professor. Coen graduated with a PhD in exercise physiology from Purdue in 2008. He was awarded a doctoral student grant from the American College of Sports Medicine and the Bilsland dissertation fellowship from the College of Liberal Arts at Purdue. Since graduating, Coen has been a postdoctoral fellow at Pitt’s School of Medicine. His postdoctoral research involved examining the effects of diet- and bariatric surgery-induced weight loss and exercise training on skeletal muscle lipid metabolism and inflammation in obese insulin-resistant patients.

W. James Jacob has been hired in the Department of Administrative and Policy Studies to direct the higher education management and social and comparative analysis in education programs. He also will serve as director of the Institute for International Studies in Education. Prior to joining the faculty as a visiting assistant professor in 2007, Jacob served as assistant director at the Center for International and Development Education at UCLA, where he also earned his PhD. His research interests include HIV/AIDS multi-sectoral capacity building, governance and prevention, as well as comparative and international higher education.

Newly appointed assistant professor in mathematics education Charles Munter has joined the Department of Instruction and Learning. Munter graduated from Vanderbilt in May. His experience includes teaching high school mathematics and a master’s course in advanced teaching of mathematics at the elementary school level. Munter’s research interests include studying how mathematics teachers develop visions and practices of high-quality mathematics instruction; measuring aspects of teachers’ knowledge and practice in mathematics instruction, and studying schools and districts as institutional settings of teaching and learning.

M. Najeeb Shafiq joins the Department of Administrative and Policy Studies as an assistant professor. He conducts research on the social benefits of education, child labor, educational gender gaps and educational privatization in the Middle East, North Africa, South Asia and the United States. He received his PhD in economics and education from Columbia. Prior to joining the Pitt faculty, Shafiq was assistant professor of education policy studies at Indiana University.

Bethany Barone will join the faculty in the Department of Health and Physical Activity in January as an assistant professor. In June, she earned her PhD in epidemiology from the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, with a focus in epidemiologic methods, physical activity, obesity and chronic diseases. Barone is experienced in systematic review and meta-analysis, and has published a series of manuscripts examining the impact of diabetes on cancer prognosis.

In other school news, Mary Margaret Kerr, a faculty member since 1980, has been appointed chair of the Department of Administrative and Policy Studies.

The College of General Studies has added two staff members. Hired as fiscal manager was Emily Gress Stayshich, who transferred to CGS from the Office of Technology Management. She previously held positions in the Department of Molecular Genetics and Biochemistry and at UPMC.

Hired as marketing communications manager was Harry Crytzer, a CGS graduate who has more than 20 years of marketing and communications experience in the Pittsburgh market.

Amanda L. Folk joined the faculty at Pitt-Greensburg’s Millstein Library in August as a reference/public services librarian.

Folk is a graduate of the University of Richmond where she majored in German and religion and minored in Jewish studies. She earned a master’s degree with a focus on South Asian religions at Harvard Divinity School and a master’s in library and information science at Pitt. Folk had been a practitioner teaching assistant at the  School  of  Library  and  Information Sciences since 2008.

Erin Eaton is UPG’s new women’s head basketball coach and assistant athletics director. She comes to UPG from the Johnstown campus, where she was the assistant basketball coach for the past two years. She also coached Pitt-Johnstown’s women’s cross country and women’s golf teams. Prior to her tenure at UPJ, Eaton spent three years as an assistant at Bethany College. A 2005 graduate of Elmira College, Eaton was a three-year starter for the Soaring Eagles at point guard.

Two new faculty are joining the School of Information Sciences this year.

Cory P. Knobel, hired as an assistant professor in the library and information science program, earned his PhD this year at the University of Michigan. His research interests include digital libraries, the social and policy implications for science and technology in cyber-infrastructure and the qualitative and quantitative methods in socio-technical system design. A two-time recipient of the IBM PhD fellowship, Knobel has worked with the services practices group of IBM Almaden Research Center on service systems design, as well as on educational curriculum development for IBM’s service science, management and engineering initiatives.

Konstantinos Pelechrinis is joining the telecommunications and networking program as an assistant professor. A newly minted PhD from the University of California-Riverside, Pelechrinis also served as a researcher at Los Alamos National Labs, Technicolor Research Lab in Paris and Microsoft Research in Cambridge, UK. In addition, Pelechrinis was a visiting researcher at the University of Thessaly in Greece. His research interests include protocol design, real-world experimentation and performance analysis for security and trust issues in wireless networks.

Sandra Brandon has joined SIS as the school’s first director of administration. Most recently, Brandon served as the chief information officer for Crayola in Easton, Pa. Prior to that, she held positions as director of information technology for General Nutrition Corp., director of telecommunications for PNC Financial Services Group and operations coordinator for Westinghouse Communications Systems. In her new capacity, she will be responsible for planning and oversight of all administrative functions, including business services, student services, faculty services and information technology.

Pitt-Johnstown has hired a number of new staff and faculty and has announced promotions.

Lynn Iams Barger has been hired as executive director of Institutional Advancement following a national search. She assumed her duties on July 1. Barger will be responsible for cultivating major gift prospects and will lead Pitt-Johnstown’s Alumni Relations department. She comes to UPJ from Indiana University of Pennsylvania where she had served as associate vice president for development, acting vice president for university relations and director of corporate and foundation relations. She also has held positions at Washington & Jefferson College, Laurel Highlands Visitors Bureau and Butler County Chamber of Commerce. Barger received her Master of Public Management (with highest distinction) from Carnegie Mellon’s Heinz School of Public Policy and Management.

Raymond B. Wrabley Jr., associate professor in political science, was named chair of the campus’s Social Science Division, effective July 1. Wrabley also is UPJ’s NCAA faculty athletics representative.

Paul Douglas Newman, professor of history, has been named assistant to the vice president for Academic Affairs and director of Student Academic Services. Newman’s one-year appointment was effective Aug. 15. In his new roles Newman will be involved in a wide range of academic administrative tasks related to enhancing student learning, success and retention. He will oversee the academic integrity policies and, in collaboration with the vice president for Academic Affairs, will oversee academic placement, recommend improved methods of assessing incoming students and head the administration of the early warning system.

New faculty joining Pitt-Johnstown this year are: assistant professors Miron Bekker, mathematics; Tim Evans, biology; Shouling He, engineering technology; Jill Henning, biology; Randy Kelly, engineering technology; Donna Kowalczyk, education; Thomas Malosh, chemistry; Gregory Petyak, business; Ann Rea, English; b, business; Andrea Ryan, sociology; Rebecca Webb, biology, and Daniel Yunetz, business, as well as Susan Wieczorek, instructor of communication.

Also joining UPJ are visiting faculty members Liz Katrancha, instructor of nursing; Joel K. Miller, assistant professor of chemistry; Jacqueline Myers, instructor of education; Katherine Thorington, assistant professor of biology, and Kenneth Warner, assistant professor of political science.

The School of Law has hired Sheila Veléz Martinez as visiting clinical assistant professor of law. Martinez will head the school’s new Immigration Law Clinic. Martinez recently served as the director of the Immigration Clinic at the Hostos Law School in Puerto Rico. She has been a pioneer in Puerto Rico in discussing the issue of domestic violence and immigrant women. She also has served as the executive director of the Puerto Rico Bar Association and has provided immigration law training to the Judicial Academy of the Puerto Rico Supreme Court. She received her JD from the University of Puerto Rico Law School.

At the School of Medicine, Juan Carlos Celedón has been named the chief of the Division of Pulmonary Medicine, Allergy and Immunology in the Department of Pediatrics and the Neils K. Jerne Professor of Pediatrics. Celedón, who studies the epidemiology of lung disease, particularly the genetic and environmental factors that influence asthma, comes from Brigham and Women’s Hospital and Harvard University. He has a secondary appointment in the Department of Human Genetics in the Graduate School of Public Health.

Hongjun Liu is a new assistant professor of microbiology and molecular genetics. Liu, who studies molecular mechanisms of aging, most recently was a postdoctoral fellow at the National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute, where he earned a Pathway to Independence Award from the National Institute of Aging and a Fellows Award for Research Excellence from the National Institutes of Health.

Edward Chu comes to the Department of Medicine from Yale University School of Medicine, where he was chief of medical oncology and deputy director of the Yale Cancer Center. In addition to being a professor of medicine, Chu is chief of the Division of Hematology/Oncology. His research focuses on the mechanisms by which cells resist or succumb to certain cancer drugs.

Christine C. Wu is an associate professor of cell biology and physiology. Her research focuses on the use of mass spectrometry, particularly the development of proteomic tools for high-throughput analysis of cell membrane proteins. Wu completed a postdoctoral fellowship at Scripps Research Institute and most recently was a faculty member in pharmacology at the University of Colorado School of Medicine.

Jeremy Kahn is a new associate professor in the departments of critical care medicine and medicine, as well as in the Department of Health Policy and Management in the Graduate School of Public Health. Kahn studies the organization and management of critical care services, clinical decision-making and translation of science into clinical practice. He was formerly at Penn.

Marie DeFrances has been appointed as assistant director for the Division of  Molecular Diagnostics in the Department of Pathology, effective July 1. The main focus of DeFrances’s lab is to elucidate the molecular mechanisms of PI3-kinase signal transduction, a key intracellular signaling pathway, in liver regeneration, metabolism and cancer using in vitro and in vivo models.

James D. Luketich, the Henry T. Bahnson Professor of Cardiothoracic Surgery, has been appointed the first chair of the school’s new Department of Cardiothoracic Surgery.

At the Graduate School of Public Health, Mark S. Roberts has been appointed chair of the Department of Health Policy and Management. Most recently, Roberts was a professor of medicine, health policy and management, industrial engineering and clinical and translational science and chief of the section of decision sciences and clinical systems modeling in the School of Medicine’s Division of General Internal Medicine.

Sally C. Morton has been appointed to head the Department of Biostatistics. Most recently, Morton was vice president of statistics and epidemiology at RTI International. She also served as an adjunct professor of biostatistics at the University of North Carolina. Prior to her position at RTI, she led the statistics group at the RAND Corp. and held the RAND endowed chair in statistics. At GSPH, Morton will be developing programs to address complex health care questions at both societal and individual levels. She also will be employing evidence-based analyses to better inform public health decision-making. Morton received a doctoral degree in statistics from Stanford.

The Graduate School of Public and International Affairs is welcoming two new assistant professors, Annemie Maertens and Sera Linardi.

Maertens received her PhD in applied economics and management from Cornell. Her research interests lie in the field of development economics, with an emphasis on the social and behavioral aspects of individual decision-making.

Linardi received her PhD in social science (economics) from California Institute of Technology. Her areas of expertise include applied microeconomics, information economics and experimental economics.

Amy L. Seybert, associate professor in the School of Pharmacy and associate director for pharmacy programs at the Peter M. Winter Institute for Simulation, Education and Research, has been appointed as interim chair of the Department of Pharmacy and Therapeutics. Seybert also directs the cardiovascular specialty and critical care pharmacy residencies at UPMC and practices in the cardiac intensive care unit.

Classics and humanities faculty member Diana G. Browning was named interim vice president of Academic Affairs at Pitt-Titusville, effective July 1. Browning’s academic credentials include a PhD in classics from Princeton, master’s degrees from Princeton, Case Western Reserve and Johns Hopkins universities, and a bachelor’s degree from St. John’s College. Before coming to UPT, she taught at Wellesley College, Brown University and Connecticut College.

UPT physical education instructor Tim Sneeringer was named director of athletics effective Aug. 2. In his new role, Sneeringer will be responsible for coordinating the campus’s intercollegiate athletic programs and overseeing operations in the UPT Student Union including all special events and athletics contests as well as intramural programs and recreational efforts. He holds a master’s degree in counseling from Edinboro University and a bachelor’s degree in health and physical education from Slippery Rock University.

Lindsey Green has been named UPT’s assistant director of Admissions. Green, who joined UPT in 2008 as a financial aid counselor, earned a bachelor’s degree in human relations at Pitt this year. In her new position, Green’s primary responsibility will include the recruitment of full-time traditional-age students. She also will represent the campus at high schools and college fairs and assist in the development of admissions standards and application evaluations.

Stephanie Fiely has been named interim director of Student Affairs at UPT, effective July 1. Fiely has served as a part-time faculty member as well as the director of student activities since she joined UPT in 1999. Most recently, she served as director of student life.

Stefanie Blass has been named UPT’s interim director of Judicial Affairs and Residence Life coordinator. She assumed her duties July 22. She most recently served as an intern in the Office of Student Affairs during spring 2010, where she worked mainly in the area of residence life. Prior to joining UPT, Blass was a graduate coordinator at Edinboro University.

Personnel specialist Mary Balint now is responsible for providing administrative support to the head of University Library System human resources. Her duties include coordinating, monitoring and processing personnel paperwork, file management and oversight of ULS student employment on the Pittsburgh campus.

Zach Brodt was named records manager effective Aug. 2. Brodt will work with University departments to ensure the proper management of records, facilitating records retention, disposal or transfer to the archives in compliance with internal practices and state and federal law.

Ashley Brandolph and Christeen Jerin are new at ULS, providing circulation and access services at the Hillman Library lending desks.

Brandolph primarily is responsible for processing and managing the EZ Borrow request service; Jerin primarily is responsible for processing and managing library circulation notices and billing procedures for library borrowers.

Benjamin Rubin has joined the interlibrary loan department as the Libraries to Go staff member. The program delivers books and articles requested by faculty to their offices or via email.

Sharon McMasters has joined the ULS administration. She is responsible for travel arrangements, cash reporting and daily facility reporting issues in addition to special projects.

—Peter Hart & Kimberly K. Barlow

Filed under: Feature,Volume 43 Issue 1

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