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  • Contributors

charles r. doarn is a Research Professor in the Department of Environmental Health and Family and Community Medicine and Director of the Master in Public Health (MPH) program in the College of Medicine at the University of Cincinnati. Charles.doarn@uc.edu

stephen j. garber, Senior Historian, NASA History Division, has written on such aerospace history topics as NASA organizational culture, project management, the design of the Space Shuttle, and the Search for Extraterrestrial Intelligence (SETI) program. He is the coauthor of a NASA policy history book of President George W. Bush, a 2004 Vision for Space Exploration. stephen.j.garber@nasa.gov

timothy lindberg is Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of Minnesota–Morris. His research has explored the US territorial system, particularly during the nineteenth century. lind1057@morris.umn.edu

jaime sánchez, jr. is a PhD Candidate in the Department of History at Princeton University. A scholar of modern American political history, his dissertation explores the institutional development of the Democratic National Committee and coalition politics from Roosevelt to Reagan. Sánchez's research agenda also includes work in US Latino history, a teaching interest that he pursues as a host for the New Books in Latino Studies https://newbooksnetwork.com/category/peoples-places/latino-studies/ podcast. jaime.sanchez@princeton.edu

andrew t. simpson is Assistant Professor of History at Duquesne University. His scholarship examines the relationship between cities and academic medical centers in the late twentieth-century United States. His book, The Medical Metropolis: Health Care and Economic Transformation in Pittsburgh and Houston, was published by the University of Pennsylvania Press in 2019. simpson4@duq.edu

miles wilkinson is a PhD candidate in the Department of History at the University of Oregon. His forthcoming dissertation, "Creating Confidentiality: Physician-Patient Privilege and Medical Confidentiality in the United States, 1776–1975," traces the history of physician-patient privilege in the United States. milesw@uoregon.edu [End Page 103]

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Additional Information

ISSN
1528-4190
Print ISSN
0898-0306
Pages
p. 103
Launched on MUSE
2020-02-11
Open Access
No
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