Full List of Publications

  1. Handbook of Bioethical Decisions, Volume I, Decisions at the Bench, Chapter 40, “GMOs and Sustainable Agriculture,” Springer Nature, June 2023.
  2. “Science, Precaution, and Mexico’s GMO Corn Restrictions,” Food Tank, February 15, 2023.
  3. Conflicts of Interest in Science, Revised, Foreword by Dr. Nancy Olivieri, 2022.
  4. Sustainable GMOs: An Oxymoron?, Great Transition Initiative, Forum “Technology and the Future,” February 2022.
  5. Glyphosate-based Herbicides and Public Health: Making Sense of the Science. J. Agricultural & Environmental Ethics, 35(3):1-10, 2022.
  6. Understanding DNA Ancestry. UK: Cambridge University Press, 2022.
  7. Review of Three Books on Science: Trust, Corporate Influence, and Militarization, Science, Technology, & Human Values, 2021
  8. Can Glyphosate-Based Herbicides Contribute to Sustainable Agriculture, Sustainability 13 (4), 2021.
  9. Review: Bioethics in Action, ed. by François Baylis and Alice Dreger, Cambridge University Press, 2019.
  10. Review: Disguised Academic Plagiarism: A typology and case studies for researchers and editors, by M.V. Dougherty. Springer, 2020. Accountability in Research, August 2020.
  11. The Moral Choices on CRISPR Babies. American Journal of Bioethics 19(10):15-16, 2019.
  12. Breaking the Germline Barrier in a Moral Vacuum. Accountability in Research, DOI: 10.1080/08989621.2019.1644171, 2019.
  13. Review: Correcting the Scholarly Record for Research Integrity: In the Aftermath of Plagiarism. By M.V. Dougherty. Accountability in Research, 2019.
  14. Glyphosate Toxicology: What we can learn from the current controversy. In: Environmental Exposures and Human Health Challenges, IGI Global Publishers, 2019.
  15. Glyphosate on Trial: The Search for Toxicological Truth. In: The Fight Against Monsanto’s Roundup: The Politics of Pesticides, Mitchel Cohen, ed., Skyhorse Press, January 2019.
  16. Conflicts of Interest in Science. Skyhorse Press, January 2019.
  17. GMOs Decoded. MIT Press, February 2019.
  18. Ten Ways in Which He Jiankui’s Violated Ethics. Nature Biotechnology 37(1):19-20 (January 2019).
  19. Abby Lippman Memoriam, GeneWatch, Vol. 31, No. 1., Jan.-Jul. 2018.
  20. Roundup Litigation Discovery Documents: Implications for Public Health and Journal Ethics with Carey Gillam, Journal of Public Health Policy, Online June 8, 2018.
  21. The Unsteady State and Inertia of Chemical Regulation Under the US Toxic Substances Control ActPLOS Biology 15(12):e2002404 (2017).
  22. Using Dialogues to Explore Genetics, Ancestry, and Race. J. Beckwith, K. Bergman, M. Carson, T. Doerr, L. Geller, R. Pierce, S. Krimsky, C. Martin, M. Santiago, A. V. Murray, C. Warren, C. Zichterman,  The American Biology Teacher, 79(7)525-537 (September 2017)
  23. If the “Physician Payments Sunshine Act” is a solution, what is the problem? American Journal of Bioethics 17(6):29-30(2017).
  24. Ancestry DNA and Privacy: A Consumer Guide. With David Cay Johnston, Council for Responsible Genetics, March 2017.
  25. Review: Clinical Research Involving Pregnant Women, F. Baylis and A. Ballantyne, eds. Accountability in Research, DOI: 10.1080/08989621.2017.1297709
  26. Conflicts of interest among committee members in the National Academies’ genetically engineered crop study. PLOS ONE, Online DOI:10.1371/journal.pone.0172317, February 28, 2017
  27. Sugar Industry Science and Heart Disease, Accountability in Research 24(2):124-124 (2017).
  28. Conflict of Interest Policies and Industry Relationships of Guidelines Development Group Members: A Cross-Sectional Study of Clinical Practice Guidelines for Depression, Accountability in Research 24(2):99-115 (2017).
  29. The Arrested Development of Golden Rice: The Scientific and Social Challenges of a Transgenic Biofortified Crop, International Journal of Social Sciences Studies, 4(11):51-64 (November 2016).
  30. Preface: CRISPR Technology, Gene Editing, Ethics in Biology, Engineering & Medicine 6(3-4):235-236 (2015).
  31. Crossing the Germline Barrier: The Three Genome Baby, Ethics in Biology, Engineering & Medicine 6(3-4):237-261 (2015).
  32. Review: Genome Tea Leaves, Los Angeles Review of Books, July 17, 2016
  33. An Illusory Consensus Behind GMO Health Assessment, Science, Technology & Human Values, online August 2015
  34. Is Ooplasm Transfer Safe for the Offspring? GeneWatch, 27(3); September-November, 2014
  35. From caveat emptor to caveat venditor: time to stop the influence of money on practice guideline developmentJournal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice with L. Cosgrove, A.F. Shaughnessy, E.E. Wheeler, S.M. Peters, D.J. Freeman-Coppadge and J.R. Lexchin. Journal of Evaluation in Clinical Practice online: 19 OCT 2014 DOI: 10.1111/jep.12244.
  36. Tripartite Conflicts of Interest and High Stakes Patent Extensions in the DSM-5, with Lisa Cosgrove, Emily Wheeler, Jenesse Kaitz, Scott Greenspan, and Nicole DiPentima. Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics, online Jan. 22, 2014.
  37. Low-Dose Toxicology: Narratives from the Science-Transcience Interface, In: Powerless Science?: Science and Politics in a Toxic World, Soroya Bodia and Nathalie Jas, eds. Oxford: Berghan Press, 2014.
  38. Genetic Causation: A Cross Disciplinary Inquiry, In: Advances in Child Development and Behavior, Vol 44 Edited by Richard M. Lerner and Janette B. Benson, Walthan, MA: Academic Press, 2013.
  39. Conflicts of Interest in Approvals of Additives to Food Determined to be Generally Recognized as Safe, JAMA Internal Medicine with TJ. Neltner, H.M. Alger, J.T O’Reilly, L. Bero and M.V. Maffini 13(5):16-17 (May 2013)
  40. On Designer Babies, Tufts Medicine 72(1)44 (Summer 2013)
  41. Glypho-Gate: The Seralini AffairGeneWatch 26(1); January-March, 2013
  42. Review: Dogmatism in Science & MedicineSocial Epistemology, Review & Reply Collective 2(4):10-12 (2013).
  43. Amicus Brief filed for the Supreme Court of the United States for the respondent in State of Maryland v. King with Jermy Gruber. Argued February 26, 2013
  44. The Dilemma in Regulating Drug Advertising: Propositional versus Non-Propositional Content American, Journal of Bioethics 13(5):16-17 (May 2013)
  45. Genetic Explanations: Sense and Nonsense with Jeremy Gruber, eds. Harvard University Press, 2013
  46. Commoner Memoriam, GeneWatch, Nov-Dec 2012
  47. Corporate Philanthropy and Conflicts of Interest in Public HealthJournal of Public Health Policy, online Nov. 2012 doi:10.1057/jphp.2012.63; 34:137-139
  48. Do Conflicts of Interest Bias Research?: An Inquiry into the Funding Effect Science, Technology & Human Values, September 20, 2012; DOI: 10.1177/0162243912456271; pp. 1-22.
  49. A Comparison of DSM-IV and DSM-5 Panel Members’ Financial Associations with Industry: A Pernicious Problem Persists with Lisa Cosgrove, PLOS Medicine 9(3):1-4 (March 2012).
  50. Toxicology in the Genome, GeneWatch, 25(1-2)26-27 (March 2012).
  51. The Short Life of a Race Drug, The Lancet Vol. 379, January 14, 2012, pp. 114-115.
  52. Commentary on Ethics and Community-Based Research: Responsibility, Precaution, and Transparency. In: Tortured Science: Health Studies, Ethics, and Nuclear Weapons in the United States, D. Quigley, A. Lowman, and S. Wing, eds. Amityville, NY: Baywood Pub. Co., 2011.
  53. Twenty Years of DNA Databanks in the U.S.GeneWatch Vol. 24, No. 5 (Aug.-Sept. 2011), pp. 9-11.
  54. How Science Embraced the Racialization of Human Populations, In: Race and the Genetic Revolution Edited by S. Krimsky & K. Sloan. New York: Columbia Univesity Press, 2011.
  55. Race and the Genetic Revolution edited with Kathleen Sloan. New York: Columbia University Press, 2011.
  56. Review: A neoliberal economics of science Review of Science-Mart by Philip Mirowski, Harvard University Press, 2011. American Scientist Vol. 99, No. 4, pp. 330-332 (July/August 2011)
  57. Beware of gifts that come at too great a cost, Nature Vol. 474, p. 129 (June 9, 2011).
  58. Science in the Sunshine: Transparency of Financial Conflicts of Interest Ethics in Biology, Engineering and Medicine 1(4):273-284 (2010).
  59. Genetic Justice: DNA Databanks, Criminal Investigation and Civil Liberties with Tania Simoncelli. New York: Columbia University Press, 2011.
  60. The Moral Education of Journal EditorsAcademe 96:(6):39-42 (Nov.-Dec. 2010)
  61. Combating the Funding Effect in Science: What’s Beyond Transparency? Stanford Law & Policy Review Vol. XXI, pp. 101-123 (2010).
  62. Review of 3 books on clinical trials: Help, Harm and Human Subjects When Experiments Travel; Exploitation and Developing Countries: The Ethics of Clinical Research; Chasing Medical MiraclesAmerican Scientist Jan.-Feb. 2010, pp.73-75.
  63. An Analysis of Toxicology and Medical Journal Conflict-Of-Interest Policies Accountability in Research with Erin Sweet 16:235-253 (2009).
  64. Stop this Stealth AdvertisingNew Scientist 202(2711):24-25 (June 5, 2009)
  65. Developing Unbaised Diagnostic and Treatment Guidelines in Psychiatry-Letter, New England Journal of Medicine with L. Cosgrove, H.J. Bursztajn 360 (19):2035-2036 (May 7, 2009)
  66. Conflicts of Interest and Disclosure in the American Psychiatric Associations’s Clinical Practice Guidelines Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics with L. Cosgrove, H.J. Bursztajn, M. Anaya, & J. Walker 78:228-232: (2009)
  67. Editorial: Industry Support and its Relationship to Research Integrity Accountability in Research 16:75-77 (2009).
  68. PharmacropsGeneWatch 22:13-16 (Jan./Feb. 2009).
  69. Review: Bridge at the Edge of the World In: Issues in Science & Technology Winter, 2009), pp. 89-90.
  70. When Sponsored Research Fails the Admissions Test: A Normative Framework In:Universities at Risk: How politics, special interests, and corporitization threaten academic integrity Edited by James L. Turk. Toronto, James Lorimer & Co.,Publishers, 2008
  71. Plastics in Our Diet, Scientific American 18(4):30-31 (2008)
  72. Review: Taking Action, Saving Lives In: Public Health Reports 29:256-257:(2008).
  73. Chinese translation of Social Theories of Risk
  74. When Conflict-of-Interest is a Factor in Scientific Misconduct, Medicine & Law 26:447-463 (2007).
  75. Nauka skorumpowana? Polish translation of Science in the Private Interest
  76. Risk Communication in the Internet Age: The Rise of Disorganized Skepticism Environmental Hazards, 7:157-164 (2007).
  77. A New Era of DNA Collections: At What Cost to Civil Liberties? with T. Simoncelli, American Constitution Society for Law and Policy (September 2007).
  78. Testing Pesticides in Humans: Of Mice and Men Divided by Ten with T. Simoncelli, JAMA 297(21):2405-2407 (June 6, 2007).
  79. The Birth of Synthetic Biology and the Genetic Mode of Production Genetically Engineered Crops: Interim Policies, Uncertain Legislation Edited by Iain E.P. Taylor. Haworth Press, 2007
  80. Publication Bias, Data Ownership, and the Funding Effect in Science: Threats to the Integrity of Biomedical Research Rescuing Science from Politics: Regulation and the Distortion of Scientific Research Edited by W. Wagner and R. Steinzor. Cambridge University Press, 2006
  81. Review: Origins of the Organic Agriculture Debate, In: ISIS 97(2):378-379 (2006).
  82. The Ethical and Legal Foundations of Scientific ‘Conflict of Interest’ Law and Ethics in Biomedical Research: Regulation, Conflict of Interest, and Liability, Edited by Trudo Lemmens and Duff R. Waring. University of Toronto Press, 2006
  83. Financial Ties between DSM-IV Panel Members and the Pharmaceutical Industry with L. Cosgrove, M. Vijayaraghawan, & L. Schneider, Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics 75:154-160 (2006).
  84. Fraudulent Human Embryonic Stem Cell Research in South Korea: Lessons Learned with D, B. Resnik and A. E. Shamoo, Accountability in Research 13:101-109 (2006).
  85. Autonomy, Disinterest, and Entrepreneurial ScienceSociety 43(4):22-29 (May/June 2006).
  86. Review: University Inc, Jennifer Washburn, Academe, 91(5):63-64 (September/October 2005).
  87. Review: Recoding Nature: Critical Perspectives on Genetic Engineering, R. Hindmarsh and G. Lawrence, eds., The Quarterly Review of Biology 80:474 (2005).
  88. From Asilomar to Industrial Biotechnology: Risks, Reductionism and Regulation, Science as Culture 14(4):309-323 (December 2005).
  89. China’s Gene Therapy Drug, GeneWatch Vol 18, No. 6 (December 2005).
  90. The Weight of Scientific Evidence in Policy and Law American, Journal of Public Health (Supplement) 95(S1):S129-S136 (2005).
  91. Review: The Great Betrayal, Horace Freeland Judson,Harcourt, Inc. 2004, Nature Medicine 11(6):591 (June 2005).
  92. The Funding Effect in Science and its Implications for the Judiciary, Journal of Law and Policy Vol. XIII, No.1 (2005).
  93. Rights and Liberties in the Biotech Age, Roman and Littlefield Pub, Edited with Peter Shorett, Rowman & Littlefield Pubs. 2005.
  94. Emergence of a Scientific and Commercial R&D Infrastructure for Human Gene Therapy. (with Christine Crofts), Human Gene Therapy 16:169-177 (February 2005).
  95. Introduction to Special Issue of Accountability in Research on Conflict of Interest. In: Accountability in Research, 11:79-81 (April-June 2004).
  96. La Recherche Face Aux Interet Prives, French version of Science in the Private Interest. Trans. by Lena Rozenberg. Preface: La Mouche et Le Tigre, by d’Isabelle Stengers, Paris, Le Seuil, 2004.
  97. Reforming Research Ethics in an Age of Multivested Science. In: Buying in or Selling Out? Donald G. Stein,ed. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2004.
  98. Review: Is Fluoride Really Safe? Christopher BrysonChemical and Engineering News 82:35-36 (August 16, 2004).
  99. Small Gifts, Conflicts of Interest, and the Zero-Tolerance Threshold in Medicine, American Journal of Bioethics.3:50-52 (Summer 2003).
  100. Review: The Hope, Hype and Reality of Genetic Engineering, John C. Avise, Oxford University Press, 2004. The Quarterly Review of Biology 79:506-507 (September 2004).
  101. Science on Trial, GeneWatch 16(5):3-6 (September-October 2003).
  102. Review: The Greatest Experiment ever Performed on WomenPublic Health Reports 24(3/4):479-483 (2003).
  103. Implicit precaution, scientific inference, and indirect evidence: the basis for the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s regulation of genetically modified cropsNew Genetics and Society, 22:127-143 (August 2003).
  104. Science in the Private Interest, Lanham: MD: Rowman & Littlefield, 2003.
  105. Biotechnology at the dinner table: FDA oversight of transgenic foodAnnals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 584:80-96 (November 2002).
  106. Environmental impacts of the releases of genetically modified organismsEncyclopedia of Pest Management, David Pimental, ed. N.Y.: Marcel Dekker, Inc., 2002.
  107. Ethical issues involving the production, planting, and distribution of genetically modified cropsEngineering the Farm, Edited by Marc Lappe and Britt Bailey. Boulder, CO: Island Press, 2002.
  108. An Epistemological Inquiry into the Endocrine Disruptor HypothesisAnnals of the New York Academy of Sciences 948:130-142 (2002).
  109. Commentary on the retraction of scientific articlesNature Genetics 30:139 (February 2002).
  110. Endocrine disruptors–A controversy in science and policy: Summary and research needsNeurotoxicology 22:557-558 (October 2001).
  111. Patentability of biotechnology inventions under the PTO utility guidelines: Still uncertain after all these years, Journal of Biolaw & BioBusinessSpecial Supplement: Intellectual Rights and Patent Rights 2001 (with Warren A. Kaplan).
  112. Japanese edition of Hormonal Chaos, 2001, Tokyo: Fujiwara Publishing Co.
  113. Journal Policies on Conflict of Interest: If this is the Therapy, What’s the Disease [Editorial]. Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics 70:115-117 (2001).
  114. Hormone Disruptors: A Clue to Understanding the Environmental Causes of DiseaseEnvironment 43:22-31 (June 2001).
  115. The RDNA Wars. Review of The Recombinant DNA Controversy: A Memoir by Donald S. Fredrickson, American Scientist 89:564-565 (November-December 2001).
  116. Conflict of Interest Policies in Science and Medical Journals: Editorial Practices and Author Disclosures (with L.S. Rothenberg), Science and Engineering Ethics 7:205-218 (April 2001).
  117. Transdisciplinarity for Problems at the Interstices of Disciplines, In Transdisciplinarity: Recreating Integrative Knowledge, M.A. Somerville and D.J. Rapport, eds. Oxford, UK: EOLSS Publishers Co. Ltd., 2000, pp.109-114.
  118. Scientific journals and their authors’ financial interests (reprinted). In: The Commercialization of Genetics Research, T.A. Caulfield and B. William-Jones, ed. New York: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 2000.
  119. Commentary on “Politics of Certainty”, Science and Engineering Ethics 6(4):509-510 (2000).
  120. Environmental Endocrine Hypothesis and Public Policy in: Illness and the Environment, Steve Kroll-Smith, Phil Brown, and Valerie J. Gunter, eds. New York University Press, 2000
  121. Risk Assessment and Regulation of Bioengineered Food ProductsInternational Journal of Biotechnology. 2(1/2/3):231-238 (2000).
  122. The Psychosocial Limits of Human Germline Modification in: Engineering the Human Germline. G.Stock and J. Campbell, eds. Oxford, 2000.
  123. Conflicts of Interest and Cost-effectiveness Analysis [Editorial] JAMA 282:1474-6 (October 20, 1999).
  124. Hormonal Chaos: The Scientific and Social Origins of the Environmental Endocrine Hypothesis. Johns Hopkins University Press, 2000.
  125. The Profit of Scientific Discovery and its Normative Implications, Chicago Kent Law Review. 75(1):15-39 (1999).
  126. Eureka! New Ideas in Cell BiologyReview of Society of Cells by C. Sonnenschein & A. Soto. BioScience. 49(9):747-8 (September 1999).
  127. The Precautionary ApproachForum for Applied Research & Public Policy 13(3):35-38 (Fall 1998).
  128. Transgenic Agriculture: Biotechnology and International TradeJournal of Science and Technology Law 4 (Spring 1998).
  129. Review: Research Misconduct: Issues, Implications and Strategies, E. Altman and P. Hernon, eds. NEJM 339(8):568 (August 20, 1998).
  130. Financial Interest and its Disclosure in Scientific Publications, (w. L.S. Rothenberg). JAMA 280(3):225-226 (July 15, 1998).
  131. Review: The Biotech Century: Harnessing the Gene and Remaking the WorldNature 393:31-32 (May 7, 1998).
  132. The Cultural and Symbolic Dimensions of Agricultural Biotechnology Private Science: Biotechnology and the Rise of the Molecular Sciences, Arnold Thackray, ed. University of Pennsylvania Press, 1998.
  133. Scientific Journals and Their Authors’ Financial Interests: A Pilot Study (w. L.S Rothenberg, P. Stott, and G. Kyle). Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics 67(4-5):194-201(1998). Reprinted in: The Commercialization of Genetic Research, T.A. Caulfield and B. Williams-Jones, eds. New York: Kluwer, 1999.
  134. Review: Technical Trajectories and the Human Environment, J.H. Ausubel and H.D. Langford, eds. National Academy Press, Washington D.C., 1997; Linking Science and Technology to Society’s Environmental Goals. Policy Division, National Research Council, National Academy Press. Washington D.C., 1996. Nature Biotechnology 15:1014-1015 (October 1997).
  135. Review: Enabling the Safe Use of Biotechnology: Principles and Practice and Appropriate Oversight for Plants with Inherited Traits for Resistance to PestsEnvironment 39(5):27-30 (June 1997).
  136. Revolution of Evolution? [In Biotechnology], Future, Special Edition on Biotechnology, II May 1997, pp. 14-17.
  137. Review: Dealing with Risk by Howard MargolisThe Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science. 554:230-231 (Nov.1997).
  138. Regulatory Oversight of Genetically Engineered Microorganisms: Has Regulation Inhibited Innovation? (with R. Wrubel and M. Anderson). Environmental Management 21(4)571-586 (1997).
  139. Financial Interest of Authors in Scientific Journals: A Pilot Study of 14 Publications (with Rothenberg, Stott and Kyle). Science and Engineering Ethics 2(4):395-410 (1996).
  140. Three Food Safety Issues: Life Cycle of Technical Controversies and the Social Selection of Risks. Working Paper #3. Center for Agriculture, Food and Environment; Tufts University School of Nutrition. October 1995.
  141. Commentary: “The Hazards of Whistleblowers and on Some Problems of Young Biomedical Scientists in our Time” by John Edsall. Science and Engineering Ethics 1(4):341-344 (1995).
  142. Risk Assessment of Genetically Engineered Microorganisms: From Genetic Reductionism to Ecological Modeling, Prepared for the International Society for the History and Philosophy of the Biological Sciences, Leuven, Belgium, July 20, 1995. In: Coping with Deliberate Release: The Limits of Risk Assessment Ad van Dommelon, ed. Tilberg/Buenos Aires: International Center for Human & Public Affairs, 1996.
  143. Review: Gene Wars: Science, Politics and the Human Genome by Robert Cooke-Deegan, In Politics and the Life Sciences 15(1):130-1 (Feb. 1996).
  144. A Role for Standardized Microcosms in the Risk Assessment of Genetically Engineered MicroorganismsBioScience 45(9):590-599 (October, 1995). (with R.P. Wrubel, S.B. Levy, R.E. Wetzler, & B. Marshall).
  145. Editorial, The Future of the Recombinant DNA Advisory Committee, Human Gene Therapy 5:1313-4 (November 1994).
  146. Review: Science, Money and Innovation, Profits of Science by Robert Teitelman, Forum for Applied Research and Public Policy. 10(4):146-7 (Winter 1995).
  147. The Environmental Endocrine Hypothesis and Public PolicyComments on Toxicology 5(4-5):487-502. 1996.
  148. The Cultural and Symbolic Dimensions of Agricultural Biotechnology, In Issues in Agricultural Bioethics, T.B. Mepham, G.A. Tucker, J. Wiseman, eds. Nottingham: Nottingham University Press, 1995, pp. 1-18.
  149. The Business of Research, (w. Ruth Hubbard), Hastings Center Report 25(1):41-43 (Jan/Feb 1995).
  150. Science, Society, and the Expanding Boundaries of Moral DiscourseScience, Politics and Social Practice. Boston Studies in the Philosophy of Science. Dordrecht: Kluwer, 1995.
  151. Agricultural Biotechnology & the Environment, (with Roger Wrubel). Champagne, IL: University of Illinois Press. 1996.
  152. Review: Democratic Values and Technological Choices, Stuart Hill, Stanford University Press, 1992. In American Scientist 82:90-91 (January-February 1994).
  153. Review: The Social Costs of Genetic Welfare by Marque-Luisa Miringoff, Rutgers University Press 1991. In Social Science Quarterly 74(1):230-232 (March 1993).
  154. Review: Gene Mapping: Using Law and Ethics as Guides, George G. Annas and Sherman Elias, eds. 1992. In Social Science & Medicine 38(1):199-200.
  155. Risk Analysis and Public Policy, Environment 35(2):5;40-41 (March 1993).
  156. Field Testing Transgenic Plants: An Analysis of USDA’s Environmental Assessments (with R. Wrubel and R. Wetzler). BioScience 42(4):280-289 (April 1992).
  157. Evaluating Risk Communication: Narrative versus Technical Presentations of Information about Radon (with D. Golding and A. Plough). Risk Analysis 12(1):27-35 (1992).
  158. Social Theories of Risk. (with D. Golding, ed.) Westport, CT: Praeger, 1992.
  159. Factoring Risk Into Environmental Decision Making (with D. Golding) In: Environmental Decision Making: A Multidisciplinary Perspective. R. Chechile and S. Carlisle, eds. NY: Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1991.
  160. Review: Techno farming, Plants, Power and Profit by L. Busch et al, Nature 350:568 (April 18, 1991).
  161. Academic Corporate Ties in Biotechnology: A Quantitative StudyScience,Technology & Human Values 16(3):275-287 (Summer 1991).
  162. Biotechnics and Society: The Rise of Industrial Genetics, NY: Praeger, 1991.
  163. Human Gene Therapy: Must We Know Where to Stop before We StartHuman Gene Therapy 1(2):171-173 (Summer 1990).
  164. Translation of Ch. 3 “Release of Gentically Engineered Organisms into the Environment” from Environmental Hazards into Danish, Udsactning Af Genspejsede Organismer. 1 Miljoet “Is Minus-Sagen.” Jesper Toft, ed. Copenhagen: Noah, 1988. Gen Debat 3.
  165. Biotechnology’s Benefits Can Only Be Assured Through Controls, Opposing Viewpoints, Sources, Science & Technology. Vol. 1. St. Paul, MN: Greenhaven Press, 1987.
  166. Assessing the Progress of the Genetics Revolution, 1988, Telegen Annual. NY: Bowker Pub. Co., 1989.
  167. Fetal Research in the United States: A Historical and Normative Perspective, In Artificial Procreation: The State of Ethics and Law. C. Byk, ed. Paris: Masson, 1989.
  168. Controlling Risk in Biotech (with K. Bergmann, N. Conell, S. Schulman, & N. Wilker), Technology Review 92(5):62-70 (July 1989).
  169. Biopolitics: Looking for a Home [Commentary], Issues in Science & Technology 4(4):29 (Summer 1988).
  170. Risky Science: Is Anybody Watching the Experimental AIDS Mouse? The Scientist May 16, 1988, pp. 11-12.
  171. Review: Carrying the Baconian Torch, Controlling Life: Jacques Loeb and the Engineering Ideal in Biology, In Hastings Center Report, June/July 1988.
  172. Review: Jeux Sans Frontieres, The Biotechnology Revolution: An International Perspective by A.M. Russell, NY: St. Martin’s Press, 1988, In Nature 334:111-112 (July 14, 1988).
  173. Science, Biopolitics and Risk: Margins of Uncertainty Politics and the Life Sciences 7:140-142 (February 1989).
  174. University Entrepreneurship and the Public Purpose. Biotechnology: Professional Issues and Social Concerns, P. DeForest, M.S. Frankel, J.S. Poindexter, and V. Weil,eds. Washington DC: American Association for the Advancement of Science. October 1988.
  175. Environmental Release of Genetically Engineered Organisms: Recasting the Debate (w. K. Bergman, N. Connell, S. Shulman, N. Wilker). GeneWatch 5(2-3):1-3;6-7 (1988).
  176. Environmental Hazards: Communicating Risks as a Social Process, Auburn House Pub. Co., 1988 (w. A. Plough).
  177. Review: Biotechnology: The University-Industry Complex by Martin Kenney, New Haven: Yale University Press, 1987. In American Scientist Sept-Oct. 1987, p. 549.
  178. The Emergence of Risk Communication Studies: Social and Political Context (with A. Plough). Science, Technology & Human Values 12(3&4):4-10 (Summer-Fall 1987).
  179. Review: Science and Politics in Transition: Making Sense of Biotechnology Policy: Biotechnology in Society, J.G.Perpich (ed.); and Biotechnology: Implications for Public Policy, S. Panem (ed.), In Politics and the Life Sciences 6(1):122-124 (Aug.1987).
  180. Review: Read the Label: Reducing the Risk by Providing Information by Susan Hadden, In Science, Technology and Human Values 12(2):65-66 (Spring 1987).
  181. The New Corporate Identity of the American UniversityAlternatives 14(2):20-29 (May/June 1987).
  182. Beyond the Technical Problems of Intentional Release (with D. Andow, J. Doyle, and C. Nader). In Prospects for Physical and Biological Containment of Genetically Engineered Organisms, James W. Gillett (ed.). Ecosystems Research Center Report no. 114, March 1987.
  183. The Socio-Historical Context of the Debate Over Deliberate Release, In Application of Biotechnology: Environmental and Policy Issues. John R. Fowle III (ed.). Washington, D.C.: Westview Press, 1987.
  184. The Regulatory Quandary Over Biotechnology, Proceedings of the Washington  International Conference on Biotechnology, April 21-22, 1986.
  185. Research Under Community Standards: Three Case Studies, Science, Technology & Human Values.11(3):14-33 (Summer 1986).
  186. Review: Biologists Under Control, The Politics of Regulating Recombinant DNA Research in Britain by David Bennett, Peter Glasner and David Travis and Cloning and the Constitution: An Inquiry into Governmental Policymaking and Genetic Experimentation by Ira H. Carmen, Nature 21:735-736 (June 19, 1986).
  187. Legislacion: Desarrollo en EE.UU, (1973-1982). La Ingenieria Genetica y Sus Aplicaciones. Jose R. Pellon (ed.). Traducido al castellano por Miguel Zamora. Zaragoza, Spain, Acribia, S.A., 1986, pp.199-215.
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