2016 Podcasts

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Podcasts were recorded in Vancouver, BC, Canada at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology in March/April 2016.

  1. Anthropology and Violence on the Frontlines
  2. Celebrating the Ethnographer's Toolkit, Parts 1, 2 & 3
  3. Intersections with Homelessness
  4. User-Centered Approaches to Designing Programs, Products, and Processes
  5. J. Anthony Paredes Memorial Plenary
  6. Applying Anthropology to Gender-Based Violence
  7. Ethnographies of Migrant Mental Health in the United States (SMA)
  8. Environmental Anthropology and Climate Change
  9. Cultural Models: Their Nature and Applications (SASci)
  10. Michael Kearney Memorial Lecture
  11. Round Table: LPOs: Where Practice and the Academy Meet
  12. Violence, Displacement, and Resilience: Engaging with Multiple Experiences and Perspectives in the Americas (PESO)
  13. The 76th SfAA Awards Ceremony
  14. Cultural Models, Resilience, and Health (SMA)
  15. The Raw, the Cooked, and the Packaged: Anthropologists Intersecting with Business and Food
  16. Preparing PhD Students for Non-Academic Careers
  17. Anthropology and Anthropologists in Business, Parts 1 & 2

2016 Podcast Team

Molly Shade, Chair
John Sarmiento, Co-Chair
Christina Wasson, UNT Advisor
Heather S. Roth, Interactive Media
Jodi Williams, Communications
Lindsey Robertson, Interactive Media
Randy Sparrazza, Sound

1

Anthropology and Violence on the Frontlines

CHAIRS: MILLER, Bruce (UBC) and BAINES, Stephen (U Brasilia)

ABSTRACT: This session concerns the experiences of anthropologists engaged in “front line” work in other disciplines—including such topics as work with indigenous peoples on borders, in prisons, and in violent settings. We ask, what features of this work are commonly unreportedand yet influence our ability to access sites, raise our concerns about personal safety, and affect our theorizing and even our own sense of the role of thediscipline? Examples include the indirect (threats in court to expert witnesses), the directly violent (attempts to kill and discredit an anthropologist working with those in opposition to dam development), among others.

Session Participants:

BAINES, Stephen (U Brasilia) Doing Front Line Ethnographic Research with Indigenous People in Roraima State, Brazil.

ARORA, Kamal (UBC) Clutching a Pink Can of Pepper Spray: Fieldwork Under the Shadow of the Delhi Gangrape.

NITSAN, Tal (UBC) Anthropologists and the Front Lines of Gender-Based Violence.

MILLER, Bruce (UBC) Violence, Fissure Lines, and the Unexpected Insight.

MENEZES, Gustavo (FUNAi) Doing Fieldwork in Brazilian Prisons.

Q&A 

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

2

Celebrating the Ethnographer's Toolkit Part 1: Advances in Culturally Based Community Research Methods for Social Change

CHAIRS: SCHENSUL, Jean.(ICR) and LECOMPTE, Margaret (UC-BOULDER)

ABSTRACT: While schools quintessentiallyare located in communities, they often reflect White, middle class mainstreamculture, rather than the diverse and non-European-American populations they serve. The Ethnographer’s Toolkit outlines strategies for building multi-disciplinary and inter-sectoral partnerships among public schools, marginalizedcommunities, funding agencies, and community agencies to improve the success of students who otherwise would struggle educationally. These papers highlight such partnerships, as implemented by ethnographically-informed teachers together with community activists, institutional leaders, local elders, and key informants. They can be implemented in any community; these projects were initiated by educators and others in language minority and Native American communities.

Session Participants: 

LECOMPTE, Margaret. (UC-BOULDER) Teaching and Mentoring Ethnographers for Career-Long Commitments in Social Justice Research

WEEKS, Margaret and LI, Jianghong (ICR)System Methods for Implementing and Analyzing Multilevel HIV Prevention Interventions

SCHENSUL, Stephen. (UConn Med Sch) National Datasets and Local Ethnography: Approaches to Addressing Health Disparities Among Minority Adolescents with Type 1 Diabetes

MOSHER, Heather JORDAN, Dan, MORALES, Zulynette, and SCHENSUL, Jean (ICR) Youth RxeACTION: A Participatory Video Action Research Project

LUDWIG, Sheryl (Denver U) Using Collaborative Ethnographic Research for Maya Community Development and Integration

Discussants and Q&A: SCHENSUL, Jean (ICR) and LECOMPTE, Margaret (UC-BOULDER)

Celebrating the Ethnographer's Toolkit, Part II: Community-Based Culturally Informed

CHAIRS: LECOMPTE, Margaret (UC Boulder) and LUDWIG, Sheryl (Denver U)

Session Participants: 

JUDD, Joel (SUU) Teacher Research: Empowering Social and Academic Change.

YAZZIE-MINTZ, Tarajean (American Indian Coll Fund) From Places of Strength: Cultivating Early Learning Opportunities from within Native Communities.

VAN DER WEY, Delores (SFU) Building Success for First Nations Female Graduate Students: A Community-Embedded Indigenous Education M.ED Program.

Q&A

Celebrating the Ethnographer's Toolkit, Part III: Innovations in Participatory Research Methods for Social Action

CHAIRS: SCHENSUL, Jean (ICR)and SCHENSUL, Stephen (UConn Med Sch)

Session Participants:

KORT, Beverley (Consultant) Solution Focused Interviewing: Co-creating Possibilities for Change.

WALDRAM, James. (U Sask) Participatory Ethnographic Film: Video Advocacy on a Budget

SCHENSUL, Jean, RADDA, Kim, REISINE, Susan, and FOSTER-BEY, Colleen (ICR). Co-constructing Multilevel Interventions and Health Advocacy with Older Adults in Senior Housing

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

3

Intersections with Homelessness

CHAIRS: CARRAHER, Sally (UAA) and HEDWIG, Travis (UAA)

ABSTRACT: Quite often “homelessness” is associated with conditions of material insecurity, including lack of food and housing. However, it also engenders a variety of social, economic, as well as other forms of exclusion from mainstream society that are lived and experienced in a varietyof ways at the intersections of gender, race and class, citizenship and manyother social realms of identity in daily life. In what ways are applied/engaged/ practicing anthropologists investigating, volunteering, working, and shaping discourses related to homelessness? How does our work intersect with the daily experiences of people living with homelessness? In what ways does the topic of homelessness intersect with and compliment anthropological work in other areas?

Session Participants: 

CARRAHER, Sally (UAA) Northern Voices on Homelessness: Intersections of Public Imaginations and Self-Perceptions

HEDWIG, Travis and BARKER, Rebecca (UAA) Exploring the Boundaries of Public Space in the Urban North

Q&A

4

User-Centered Approaches to Designing Programs, Products, and Processes

CHAIR: Shade, Molly (Hach)

ABSTRACT: This panel explores how user-centered research, reinforced with anthropological theories and methods, effectively producessolutions in programs, products, and processes. We present a collection of fiveunique case studies including data warehouse construction, mobile community health, environmental and occupational management, Agile software development, and community resilience design. Using these applied projects as a starting point, we intend to stimulate discussion about the many intersections of anthropology and design.

Session Participants:

SHADE, Molly (Hach) Agile Anthropology: Adapting our Discipline to Software Development

BEYER, Molly (UNT) Bringing Anthropological Insights to Human-Centered Design (HCD): Using Hydraulic Fracturing in Denton, Texas as a Case Study for Designing Community Resilience

SARMIENTO, John (UNT) Anthropology in Service Design: A Case Study in mHealth Education

ROTH, Heather S. (UNT) Advocating for the End User: Anthropology in Data Warehousing

PAHL, Shane (ABCO) It’s Never Been A Problem Before: How to Introduce and Manage Environmental, Health & Safety Programs

Q&A

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

5

J. Anthony Paredes Memorial Plenary

Protection of Natural Resources: Cultural Heritage Strategies of First Nations and Native Americans

CHAIRS: HENDERSON, J. Neil (Choctaw Tribe Member, U Oklahoma SPH) and SCHENSUL, Stephen L. (UConn Med Sch)

Session Participants:

INTRODUCTION: SCHENSUL, Stephen L. (UConn Med Sch) The Legacy of J. Anthony Paredes

KEYNOTE SPEAKER: JOHN, Grand Chief Edward (First Nations Summit Political Executive and North American Representative to the UN Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues) Protecting Natural Resources through Principles of Reconciliation and Implementation of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples
Grand Chief Edward John, LL.B is the Hereditary Chief of Tl’azt’en Nation on Stuart Lake in Northern British Columbia, member of the First Nations Summit Task Group, former Co-Chair of the North American Indigenous Peoples’ Caucus, participated in the development of the Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples which was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly in September 2007.

HILLAIRE, Darrell (Lummi Nation Member, Lummi Indian Business Council and founder of the Lummi Youth Academy) The Use of Film to Convey Native American Voices and Actions to Preserve the Earth

MENZIES, Charles R. (Gitxaała Nation, UBC) On the Front Lines!: Gitxaała, Oil, and Our Authority

This memorial plenary took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

6

Applying Anthropology to Gender-Based Violence

CHAIR: WIES, Jennifer (EKU)
CO-CHAIR: HALDANE, Hillary (Quinnipiac U)

ABSTRACT: These panels focus on the current state of gender-based violence studies in the discipline of anthropology by examining three main areas: the contribution of a gender-based violence focus on the discipline; the current trends in gender-based violence studies; and recommendations for the future direction of gender-based violence in anthropology. The panelists will discuss their own research on gender-based violence with particular attention toapplied outcomes, and reflect on pathways towards more engaged and holisticapproaches to gender-based violence prevention and intervention. Many of thepanelists will discuss the lacunae in the field, and challenge certain assumptions that have restrained theorizing gender-based violence to date.

Session Participants:

BESKE, Melissa (Palmer Trinity Sch) Employing Scholar-Activism to Counter Intimate Partner Violence in Belize.

FRIEDERIC, Karin (WFU) Resurrecting the “Macho”: Interventions in Gender Based Violence in Rural Ecuador.

WIRTZ, Elizabeth (PURDUE U) Putting ‘Gender’ Back Into Gender-Based Violence: Gendered Structural Violence Against Refugee Men as a Catalyst for Violence Against Women

WIES, Jennifer (EKU) Structural Violence, Gender-Based Violence, and Future Directions for Applied Anthropology

Q&A

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

7

Ethnographies of Migrant Mental Health in the United States (SMA)

CHAIR: CARNEY, Megan (U Wash)
CO-CHAIR: SOOD, Anubha (SMU) 
Discussant: SARGENT, Carolyn (WUSTL)

ABSTRACT: Studies show increased rates of psychiatric illnesses in migrant populations. Research seeking to explain this rate disparity focuses on risk factors such as the deprived environmentsand marginalization of immigrant communities. However, the search forpsychosocial risk factors obscures questions of meaning and experience of immigration and mental suffering. This panel focuses on the narratives ofimmigrants with psychiatric diagnoses to explore the conceptual affinity ofthe phenomena of psychiatric illnesses and immigration, of how the notions of disruption in life narratives in both these ‘states of being’ lead to suffering translated as psychiatric illness.

Session Participants:

GUEVARA, Emilia and SANGARAMOORTHY, Thurka (UMD) The Place that Time Forgot: Gender, Labor, and Immigration on Maryland’s Eastern Shore

SOOD, Anubha (SMU) Psychotic Processes and Gendered Selves: Exploring South Asian Notions of Love and Kinship in a US Psychiatric Clinic

SOERENS, Maria (Puentes: Advocacy, Counseling & Ed) Becoming a Victim: Governance and the Lived Experience of Asylum Seekers in the U.S.

CARNEY, Megan (U Wash) The Terrain of Migrant Mental Health: Highlighting Disparities, Advocating for Response

Q&A

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

8

Environmental Anthropology and Climate Change

CHAIR: Zanotti, Laura (Purdue U)
CO-CHAIR: SUISEEYA, Kimberly (Purdue U)

ABSTRACT: The 21st Conference of Parties to the 2015 UN Framework Convention on Climate Change held in Paris, France marks almost thirty years of climate negotiations, assessments, and panels. Within environmental anthropology, political ecology frameworks have sought to attend to the increasingly multi-scalar and nested contexts in which climate change and environmental governance takes place. This panel addresses the possibilities, limitations, and ethical considerations of mixed, plural and digital methods within environmental anthropology and their effectiveness at addressing the spatial and temporal scales at which local to global environmental governance is currently enacted.

Session Participants:

WILMOT, Fiona (Independent) Mangrove Matters? A Foray into Proproots Post-Modernism

KITNER, Kathi (Intel Labs) A Collaborative Collage: The Human Side of the Internet of Things

WENTWORTH, Chelsea (High Point U) Using Visual Cognitive Elicitation in Environmental Anthropology

ZANOTTI, Laura and SUISEEYA, Kim (Purdue U) From Presence to Influence:  Examining the Politics of Indigenous Representation in Global Environmental Governance

Laura Zanotti on behalf of: STRAWHACKER, Colleen; McGOVERN, Thomas; LETHBRIDGE, Emily; BUCKLAND, Philip; PALSSON, Gisli; and FRIDRIKSSON, Adolf. From Bugs to Archaeology to Sagas: Discovering and Integrating Data to Study the Long-Term Human Ecodynamics of the North Atlantic

Q&A

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

9

Cultural Models: Their Nature and Applications (SASci)

CHAIR: KRONENFELD, David (UCR, Kronenfeld Design)
CO-CHAIR: ANDERSON, Eugene N. (UCR)

ABSTRACT: We explore a ‘cultural models’ approach to culturally structuredor interpreted action. Cultural models can be defined as collectivelyheld, distributed cognitive structures that serve as a repository of cultural knowledge for a cultural community. Our participants will discuss differentways of theorizing cultural models, different types of cultural models andmethods for studying them, the role of cultural models in anthropology, and the value of cultural models for applied research. Examples include diachronic change and synchronic work on migration, Maya farming, serviceprovision, psychotherapy, credit union organization, tourism and economicdevelopment, ownership of intangibles, and machine management.

Session Participants:

KRONENFELD, David (UCR, Kronenfeld Design) One Way to Think About Cultural Models

STRAUSS, Claudia (Pitzer Coll) De-Homogenizing Cultural Models of Immigration

GATEWOOD, John (Lehigh U) Developing, Verifying, and Delivering a Cultural Model of Credit Unions: A Tale of Two Applied Studies

LOWE, John (Cultural Analysis) Developing, Verifying, and Delivering a Cultural Model of Credit Unions: A Tale of Two Applied Studies

CHRISOMALIS, Stephen (Wayne State U) Diachronic Approaches to Analyzing Cultural Models

Q&A

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

10

Michael Kearney Memorial Lecture

CONVENER: NAGENGAST, Carole (UNM)

List of Speakers: 

NAGENGAST, Carole
JOHNSTON, Barbara Rose
MENZIES, Charles R.
SCHULLER, Mark

JOHNSTON, Barbara Rose (Ctr for Political Ecology) Climate Change, Migration, and Bicultural Diversity: Emerging Trends, D/evolutionary Tipping Point?

Discussant 1: MENZIES, Charles R. (UBC)

Discussant 2: SCHULLER, Mark (NIU)

This lecture took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

11

Round Table: LPOs: Where Practice and the Academy Meet

CHAIR: RE CRUZ, Alicia (UNT)

ABSTRACT: This round table opens aconversation between SfAA members and LPO representatives to benefit both.The dual goals are 1) to better identify the needs and challenges practitioners face and 2) to discuss communication paths between practicing anthropologists and academically-based anthropologists in order to better understand practitioners’ contributions to anthropological knowledge, methodologies, and engagement with a panoply of diverse cultural, social, humanitarian, and political-economic issues.

List of Roundtable Participants: 

KRIEGER, Laurie
LIND, Jason
REDDING, Terry
CARRAHER, Sally

Part 1:

Part 2:

Part 3:

Part 4:

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

12

Violence, Displacement, and Resilience: Engaging with Multiple Experiences and Perspectives in the Americas (PESO)

CHAIR: CRUZ-TORRES, Maria (ASU)
CO-CHAIR: VAZQUEZ-LEON, Marcela (U Arizona)
Discussant and Q&A: STEPHEN, Lyon (Durham U)

ABSTRACT: This session explores the many ways in which violence and displacement shape the well-being and daily lives of people. By bringing together case studies that span different theoretical and methodological perspectives, panel members examine the lived realities, challenges, and strategies of those living or leaving violent environments. The papers highlights contributions on a range of topics focusing on forced migration, refugees, food insecurity, poverty, social control, gender, andhealth, among others. Drawing form our experiences conducting fieldworkin various settings we also discuss the outcomes and implications for applied anthropology.

Session Participants: 

CRUZ-TORRES, Maria (ASU) Gender, Violence, and Field Work in Mexico

NUNEZ-MCHIRI, Guillermina and O'CONNOR, Kathleen (UTEP) Central American Women and Children: Assessment of Mental Health Needs and Priorities

XAVIER RAMIREZ, Jacobo (U Arizona) Criminalization of Paraguayan Campesino Resistance to Foreign Agro-industry

VASQUEZ-LEON, Marcela (U Arizona) Colombian Refugees in Ecuador: Dealing with Food Insecurity and Conflict with Local Populations

YUTZY, Christopher (U Arizona) Participation as a Social Control Mechanism: The Manipulation of Development Practice in the Favelas of Fortaleza, Brazil

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

13

The 76th SfAA Awards Ceremony

CONVENER: MUSANTE, Kathleen (SfAA President)

Award Winners: 

Margaret Mead Award Recipient: SCHULLER, Mark
Sol Tax Distinguished Service Award Recipient: HYLAND, Stan
Bronislaw Malinowski Award Recipient: FARMER, Paul

Introduction: MUSANTE, Kathleen

Margaret Mead Award Recipient: SCHULLER, Mark

Sol Tax Distinguished Service Award Recipient: HYLAND, Stan

Bronislaw Malinowski Award Recipient: FARMER, Paul

14

Cultural Models, Resilience, and Health (SMA)

CHAIR: SNODGRASS, Jeffrey (CO State U)
CO-CHAIR: DRESSLER, William (U Alabama)

ABSTRACT: There is a growing body of literature demonstrating that individuals’ understanding of and consonance with cultural models are associated with health status, assessed in a variety of ways. The papers in this session further explore theseassociations in a number of settings, including rural India, urban Brazil, and theUnited States. A critical focus is on how knowledge of and consonance with cultural models contribute to individual resilience in the face of adversity. The papers demonstrate the utility of a distributional model of culture in resolving fundamental questions in medical anthropology.

Session Participants: 

DRESSLER, William (U Alabama) Cultural Consonance, Personal Agency, and Depressive Symptoms in Urban Brazil

SNODGRASS, Jeffrey (CO State U) Ritual and Resilience among Indigenous Indian Conservation Refugees

DENGAH, Francois (USU) Measuring the Religion-Health Association: Using Cultural Consonance to Understand Mental Health Patterns among Pentecostals and Mormons

ANDREWS, Courtney (U Alabama) Finding the Culture in Acculturation: Does Cultural Consonance Mediate the Health Effects of Acculturative Stress?

GRAVLEE, Clarence; VACCA, Raffaele; D'INGEO, Dalila; and McCARTY, Christopher (UF) Vicarious Racism, Social Networks, and Racial Inequalities in Health

BAGWELL, Andrew and OOSTENBURG, Max (CO State U) A Cultural Consonance Approach to Online Gaming Experience: Beyond Addiction and Disorder

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

15

The Raw, the Cooked, and the Packaged: Anthropologists Intersecting with Business and Food

CHAIR: ERICKSON, Ken (U S Carolina)

ABSTRACT: Food—in American grocery stores, fast-food joints, US homes, or in eateries in Mainland China—shape, reflect, and contest what it means to be human and what it means tooperate a grocery store or a restaurant. What happens, then, when businesses, customers, and anthropological practices intersect? The anthropological engagements with business clients reported in this session will explore how and why anthropological involvement with food is so often fraught, sometimes delicious, and always part of anthropological work.

Session Participants: 

POWELL, Michael (Shook Kelley) Food Retail Brands As Cultural Mediator: Curating And Creating Value In A Complex Supermarket Environment

ERICKSON, Ken (U S Carolina) That’s Some Good Food Right Here: Value Transformations in the QSR (“Fast Food”) Product Itinerary

CULLEN, Makale F. (lore) A SHED for Prunes and a RAFT for Crane Melons: Designing Cultural Content for Multi-Use Commercial Food Spaces

YUNG, Jo (Steelcase Inc) The Practice of Life Nurturance in Urban China: Exploring the New Interpretation, Practice and Challenges

Q&A

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

16

Preparing PhD Students for Non-Academic Careers

CHAIR: TAYLOR, Nicole (SAR)

ABSTRACT: Are PhD programs in arts and sciences addressing the needs of students seeking non-academic career paths? Today’s PhD candidates require diverse training that prepares them for multiple career paths, including corporate, government,and non-profit work, as well as academia. How can graduate education providerole models, professional development opportunities, and value systems to help students succeed in non-academic career paths? The purpose of this roundtablediscussion is to reflect on what is needed to train students for non-academiccareers, share successful strategies, and identify areas for improvement.

Roundtable Participants:

TAYLOR, Nicole and MAY, Rosie

AUSTIN, Diane

WHITEFORD, Linda

SCHENSUL, Jean

CHAVEZ, Alicia

SCHACHT REISINGER, Heather

Q&A

Session took place in 2016 in Vancouver, BC, Canada, at the 76th Annual Meeting of the Society for Applied Anthropology.

17

Anthropology and Anthropologists in Business Part I

CHAIR: SUNDERLAND, Patricia (Practica Grp)
CO CHAIR: DENNY, Rita (Practica Grp)

ABSTRACT: This roundtable will be held as a focus group, with George Hunt, psychologist and experienced consumer research moderator, acting as facilitator. This format will simultaneously demonstrate some of the techniques of data creation used within business circles while also providing a novel means for the anthropologists (who work in design, CPG, hi- tech, healthcare, automotive, marketing – both inside and outside corporations) to present what business/industry means to them, the muses they bring to their work, and to discuss what they are trying to accomplish in their work as anthropologists in business realms. M&Ms will be served.

Roundtable Participants: 

CHASE, Jennifer (L’Oréal USA)
COTTON, Martha (Gravity Tank Inc)
ERICKSON, Ken C. (U S Carolina)
FABRI, Antonella (Caleidoscopio Ethnographic Rsch)
KITNER, Kathi R. (Intel Labs)
MOYNIE, Bruno (Independent)
RUSSELL, Paitra D. (Philip Reese LLC)
SCULL, Charley (Practica Grp)
MCCABE, Maryann (U Rochester)

Part A

Part B

Anthropology and Anthropologists in Business Part 2

CHAIR: SUNDERLAND, Patricia (Practica Grp)
CO CHAIR: DENNY, Rita (Practica Grp)

List of Roundtable Participants: 

CHASE, Jennifer (U S Carolina)
COTTON, Martha (U S Carolina)
ERICKSON, Ken C. (U S Carolina)
FABRI, Antonella (Caleidoscopio Ethnographic Rsch)
KITNER, Kathi R. (Intel Labs)
MOYNIE, Bruno (Independent)
RUSSELL, Paitra D. (Practica Grp)
SCULL, Charley (Practica Grp)
MCCABE, Maryann (U Rochester)

Conclusion

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