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Notes on Contributors s t e v e n a f t e r g o o d directs the Project on Government Secrecy at the Federation ofAmerican Scientists and writes the online publication SecrecyNews. d a v id z. a l b e r t is Frederick E. Woodbridge Professor of Philosophy and Director of the M. A. Program in the Philosophical Foundations of Physics at Columbia University. He is the author of Quantum Mechanics and Experience (1992) and Time and Chance (2000). d a v id t . b a r s to w , an investigative reporter for the New YorkTimes, won the 2009 Pulitzer Prize for exposing a Pentagon campaign to use retired mili­ tary officers, working as analysts for television and radio networks, to reiter­ ate administration “talking points” about the war on terror. r o n a l d b a y e r is Professor at the Center for the History and Ethics of Public Health at Columbia University’s Mailman School ofPublic Health. He works on ethical and policy issues in public health, w ith a focus on AIDS, tuberculosis, illicit drugs, and tobacco. C h r i s t o p h e r c a p o z z o la is an Associate Professor of Histoiy at the Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology. He is author of Uncle Sam Wants You: World WarI and the Making ofthe Modem American Citizen (2008). j u l i e e. c o h e n is Professor of Law at the Georgetown University Law Center and a Visiting Professor at Harvard Law School. She is the author of The Networked Self Copyright, Privacy, and the Production of Networked Space (forthcoming 2011). d a n i e l e l l s b e r g , author of Secrets:A Memoir ofVietnam and the Pentagon Papers (2002), released the Pentagon Papers to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and 19 newspapers, leading to the convic­ tions of several W hite House aides and figured in the im peachm ent proceedings against President Richard Nixon. a m y f a i r c h i l d is Associate Professor and Chair ofthe Departm ent of Sociomedical Sciences at Columbia University’s Mailman School ofPublic Health. p e t e r l. g a l i s o n is Joseph Pellegrino University Professor and Director of the Collection of Historical Scientific Instrum ents in the Departm ent of the History of Science at Harvard University. He is a Producer/Director of the docu­ m entary Secrecy(with Moss, 2008). g l e n n g r e e n w a l d is a Contributing W riter at Salon, where he writes his daily blog, Unclaimed Territory. His books, How Would a PatriotAct? (2006) and A TragicLegacy: How a Goodvs. EvilMentality Destroyed the Bush Presidency (2007), were New York Times bestsellers. p h ilip k i t c h e r is John Dewey Professor of Philosophy and James R. Barker Professor of Contemporary Civilization at Columbia University. His books include the forthcoming TheEthical Project (2011) and Science in a Democratic Society (2011). ja m e e l j a f f e r is Deputy Legal Director ofthe American Civil Liberties Union and Director ofthe its Center for Democracy. He has litigated num erous cases relating to governm ent secrecy, including ACLU v. Departm ent of Defense, which resulted in the disclosure of hundreds of govern­ m ent records relating to the abuse and torture of prisoners in custody overseas. e r i c l i c h t b l a u , author o f Bush’s Law: The Remaking ofAmericanJustice (2008), w riter for the New York Times. He won a 2006 Pulitzer Prize for breaking the stoiy of the National Security Agency’s wiretap­ ping program. ja m e s e. m i l l e r is Chair of Liberal Studies and Professor of Political Science at the New School for Social Research. His latest book, Examined Lives: From Socrates to Nietzsche, is forthcoming. v i c t o r s. n a v a s k y is Publisher Emeritus of...


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