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469 Matthew Bunn is an Associate Professor at Harvard University’s John F. Kennedy School of Government. His research interests include nuclear theft and terrorism; nuclear proliferation and measures to control it; and the future of nuclear energy and its fuel cycle. Before coming to Harvard, Bunn served as an adviser to the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy, as a study director at the National Academy of Sciences, and as editor of Arms Control Today. He is the author or co-author of more than a dozen books or major technical reports, and over a hundred articles in publications ranging from Science to the Washington Post. He is an elected Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; a recipient of the American Physical Society’s Joseph A. Burton Forum Award for“outstanding contributions in helping to formulate policies to decrease the risks of theft of nuclear weapons and nuclear materials”; and the recipient of the Hans A. Bethe Award from the Federation of American Scientists for “science in service to a more secure world.” Erica Chenoweth is Assistant Professor of Government and Director of the Program on Terrorism and Insurgency Research at Wesleyan University. She is also an associate at the Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs at Harvard University and a visiting fellow at the Institute of International Studies at the University of California at Berkeley. Chenoweth’s main research interests are political violence, nonviolent and violent protest, the consequences of democratization, and repression. She is co-lead investigator (with Laura Dugan) for the National Consortium for the Study of Terrorism and Responses to Terrorism (START), a Department of Homeland Security Center of Excellence at the University of Maryland. Her project for START, entitled “Dealing with the Devil: When Bargaining with Terrorists Works,”assesses the Contributors 19 0328-0 bm.qxd 7/15/09 3:54 PM Page 469 470 Contributors efficacy of different counterterrorism policies in the Middle East since 1980. Before coming to Wesleyan, Chenoweth taught at the University of Colorado and Harvard University. Sarah Dix is Research Adviser to the Government of Papua New Guinea (PNG), in the Political and Legal Studies Division of the National Research Institute. She was previously Lecturer on Social Studies at Harvard University, and has worked in Latin America and Africa as a consultant and senior manager for the International Rescue Committee, the United Nations Development Programme, and the Organization of American States. She has published articles on corruption, refugee issues, and peace-building. In 2009, in PNG she is advising on the development of a national anti-corruption policy, a national survey on governance, and research on the costs of corruption. Peter Eigen has worked on economic development for twenty-five years, mainly as a World Bank manager of programs in Africa and Latin America. From 1988 to 1991, he was the Director of the Regional Mission for Eastern Africa of the World Bank. Under Ford Foundation sponsorship, he provided legal and technical assistance to the governments of Botswana and Namibia. In 1993, Eigen founded Transparency International (TI), a non-governmental organization promoting transparency and accountability in international development. In 2005, Eigen chaired the International Advisory Group of the Extractive Industries Transparency Initiative (EITI) and became Chair of EITI in 2006. Eigen has lectured at the universities of Georgetown and Frankfurt and from 1999 to 2001 was a faculty member of Harvard’s John F. Kennedy School of Government. In 2001, Eigen joined the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace as a Visiting Scholar while teaching at Johns Hopkins University’s School of Advanced International Studies. He became a member of the board of the Centre for International Environmental Law (CIEL) and since 2002 has been teaching as an Honorary Professor of Political Science of the Freie Universität in Berlin. In 2004, he received the Readers Digest Award “European of the Year 2004.” Since 2007 Eigen has been a member of Kofi Annan’s Africa Progress Panel. Kelly M. Greenhill is Assistant Professor of Political Science at Tufts University and Research Fellow at the Harvard Kennedy School’s Program on Intrastate Conflict. She was previously Assistant Professor of Government at Wesleyan University, a pre- and post-doctoral Fellow and Visiting Assistant Professor at Stanford University’s Center for Security and Cooperation, and 19 0328-0 bm.qxd 7/15/09 3:54 PM Page 470 pre-doctoral Research Fellow at Harvard University’s Olin Institute for Strategic Studies. Her current projects examine nontraditional...


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