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Jeremy J. Hatch received a B.A. from Cambridge University and a Ph.D. from Duke University in 1967 for work on mockingbirds. He has subsequently studied diverse seabirds in several oceans, most recently Roseate Terns in New England. Current address: Department of Biology, University of Massachusetts, Boston, MA 02125. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Datlaf Vaughn (Chip) Weseloh has studied the ecology of colonial waterbirds for more than 30 years. He received his M.Sc. from Michigan Technological University in 1969 for a study of the effects of heron excrement on the herbaceous vegetation at a breeding colony, and his Ph.D. from the University of Calgary in 1976 for studies of the urban ecology of Ring-billed, California, and Franklin's gulls. He was Curator of Ornithology at the Provincial Museum of Alberta for 2 years before joining the Canadian Wildlife Service in 1978. He has spent the last 20 years working on the Great Lakes, where he is involved with monitoring levels and effects of toxic chemicals in colonial waterbirds. He is a past president, cofounder, and former coeditor (with his wife, Linda) of the Ontario Field Ornithologists and, recently, an Elective Member of the American Ornithologists' Union. Current address: Canadian Wildlife Service, 4905 Dufferin St., Downsview, Ontario M3H 5T4, Canada. E-mail: email@example.com.
Brian S. Dorr is a Research Wildlife Biologist with the US Department of Agriculture, Wildlife Services, National Wildlife Research Center and is adjunct faculty with Mississippi State University. He received his B.S. from the University of Arizona in 1990 and his M.Sc. studying the biological and socioeconomic effects of harvest restrictions on crappie populations in 1997, and his Ph.D. on distribution, abundance and economic impacts of cormorants to catfish aquaculture in 2006; both from Mississippi State University. His current research is focused primarily on ecological relationships between avian predators and their environment and understanding and managing the invasive brown tree snake. USDA/WS/National Wildlife Research Center Scales Building, MS State University, MS 39762, firstname.lastname@example.org.