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Arthur c. uPtON, m.D.



October 1996

Arthur c. upton, m.D. Former Director of National cancer Institute Director and clinical Professor robert Wood Johnson medical School, NJ

February 1997

marylin J. manco-Johnson, m.D. Professor of Pediatrics and Director hemophilia treatment Program university of colorado School of medicine


radiation, Genes and cancer: Issues in risk Assessment


Perspectives on hemophilia research From the Gene to the clinical Application

Dr. Arthur upton, currently a Clinical Professor of Environmental and Community Medicine at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey, Robert Wood Johnson Medical School, received his M.D. degree and training in pathology from the University of Michigan Medical School, after which he served successively as Chief of the Pathology-Physiology Section, Oak Ridge National Laboratory; Chairman of the Pathology Department and Dean of the School of Basic Health Sciences, State University of New York at Stony Brook; Director of the National Cancer Institute; Chairman of the Department of Environmental Medicine, New York University School of Medicine; and Clinical Professor of Pathology and Radiology, University of New Mexico Medical School. In the course of his career, he has published more than 380 scientific articles, books, book chapters, and other reports, most of which have dealt in one way or another with the health effects of ionizing radiation and other environmental agents.

marilyn J. manco-Johnson, m.D. is Professor of Pediatrics, Director, Mountain States Regional Hemophilia Center, and Director, Colorado State Hemophilia Treatment program. Dr. Manco-Johnson’s clinical interests include Coagulation and Thrombosis, Pediatric Hematology, Hemophilia and Pediatric Aids. Dr. Manco-Johnson received her bachelor’s degree from Penn State University and her M.D. in 1974 from Thomas Jefferson University. Subsequently she did her residency and fellowship at University of Colorado. She is board certified in Pediatric Hematology/Oncology. Dr. Manco-Johnson has received major grants from NIH, CDC and March of Dimes. She is also National merit scholar, winner of Dean Marie Banes award for pediatrics, University of Colorado sixth annual award for excellence, and winner of the best doctors award in 1994. She is an author of number of publications and many book chapters. Her major research interests include: Neonatal and pediatric thrombosis, studying the development of the protein C system, mothers with diabetes mellitus, children with bone marrow transplantation and hemophilia, prevention of joint disease and other transfusion acquired infections.

Biomedical Series Booklet  
Biomedical Series Booklet  

Biomedical Series Booklet