Samples of other Recent Papers, Presentations, and Reviews:

"The Threat of Biological Terrorism and Lessons from the 2001 Anthrax Attacks,” presentation at the conference on Terrorism’s Global Impact, International Institute for Counter-Terrorism, Interdisciplinary Center, Herzliya, Israel, Sept. 11-14, 2006.

“Bioweapons, Proliferation, and the U.S. Anthrax Attack,” presentation at the conference on Terrorism, Transnational Networks and WMD Proliferation (Sponsored by the US Defense Threat Reduction Agency), Center for Contemporary Conflict, Naval Postgraduate School, Monterey, CA, July 24-27, 2006. 

“Confirmed BW Agent Use: U.S. Anthrax Letters,” presentation at the conference on Identification, Characterization, and Attribution of Biological Weapons Use (Sponsored by the US Defense Threat Reduction Agency with Kings College, London), Kings College, London, UK, July 12-13, 2006. 

“WMD and Lessons from the Anthrax Attacks,” chapter in David Kamien, ed., The McGraw-Hill Handbook of Homeland Security. New York: McGraw-Hill, 2006. 

Review of The Problem of Biological Weapons by Milton Leitenberg in Journal of Clinical Investigation, May 2005.

"Bioterrorism and Preparedness," Business Briefings: Clinical Virology and Infectious Diseases, December 2004.

Review of Smallpox: The Fight to Eradicate a Global Scourge by David Koplow in ISIS, Vol. 95, No., 2, June 2004.

“The 2001 Anthrax Attacks: Implications for the Medical Community,” Clinics in Dermatology Vol. 22, No. 2, March/April 2004.

“Anthrax Bioterrorism, Two Years Later,” Homeland Security IntelWatch, (on-line) March 2004.

“A Double Standard on Suicide Terrorism,” Forward, February, 20, 2004.

“Ricin Assumptions Could Prove Deadly,” NewsMax, February 10, 2004.

"Domestic Threats: The Anthrax Letters," Conference on Counterproliferation at Ten (The Fight Against Weapons of Mass Destruction), Hosted by the US Air Force Counterproliferation Center and the Defense Threat Reduction Agency, Alexandria, VA, December 8, 2003.

"Bioterrorism 2001: The Anthrax Letters," Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University, December 4, 2003.

"Persistence of a Mock Bio-Agent in Cross-Contaminated Mail and Mailboxes," Journal of Public Health Management and Practice, Vol. 9, No. 5 (September/October 2003).

"Gone Today, Here Tomorrow?" review of Pox Americana: The Great Smallpox Epidemic of 1775-82, by Elizabeth A. Fenn; Scourge: The Once and future Threat of Smallpox, by Jonathan B. Tucker; The Demon in the Freezer: A True Story, by Richard Preston in Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists(September/October 2003).

"Bioterrorism Preparedness," presentation, Conference on Technology and Terrorism at the Rutgers Institute for the Analysis of Terrorism, Center for Global Change and Governance, Rutgers University, Newark, NJ, February 13, 2003.

"Ethical Issues Concerning Outdoor Testing with Biological and Chemical Warfare Agents," Testimony before the Committee on Veterans' Affairs, U.S. Senate, Washington, DC, July 10, 2002.

“Bioterrorism 2001: Lessons Learned and Remaining Uncertainties,” presented at the International Conference on Emerging Infectious Diseases 2002, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, GA, March 26, 2002.

“Bioterrorism: What We Thought We Knew But Didn’t,” presentation to Sigma Xi, Honorary Science Society, University of Medicine, New Jersey, December 19, 2001. 

"When Smallpox Failed,"; The New York Times (Week in Review), December 2, 2001, WK-5.

"The Specter of Biological Weapons" in SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN, Dec. 1996. Excerpt: "In 1980 only one country, the Soviet Union, had been named by the U.S. for violating the 1972 Biological Weapons Convention, a treaty that prohibits the development or possession of biological weapons. 

Since then, the number has ballooned. In 1989 Central Intelligence Agency director William Webster reported that "at least 10 countries" were developing biological weapons. By 1995, 17 countries had been named as biological weapons suspects.... Reversing this trend should be of paramount concern to the community of nations. 

Indeed, the elimination of biological as well as chemical weaponry is a worthy, if difficult goal. The failure of this effort may increase the likelihood of the development of a manmade plague from Ebola or some other gruesome agent."