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Meet SI’s Editorial Board and CSI’s Executive Council

February 21, 2011

Meet SI’s Editorial Board and CSI’s Executive Council

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The Committee for Skeptical Inquiry (CSI) and the Skeptical Inquirer (SI) magazine will connect with members and readers during a special luncheon, at the next CSI executive council meeting on Saturday, April 2. SI’s editorial board and CSI’s executive council will be on hand to meet with CSI associate members and SI subscribers, as part of a new emphasis on building more interactive events.

The upcoming executive council meeting will be held outside Denver, Colorado. A luncheon will be held from noon–3 pm at the Denver Airport Marriott at Gateway Park. The cost for the program and luncheon is $50 per person.

The Denver Airport Marriott is twenty minutes from downtown.

Executive council and editorial board members attending the luncheon will include:

James E. Alcock is a professor of psychology at York University in Toronto. He is both a social psychologist and a clinical psychologist.

Kendrick Frazier is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He is also editor of the Skeptical Inquirer and a member of the board of directors of CFI.

Ray Hyman is professor emeritus of psychology at the University of Oregon. He has written and published on the psychology of deception and on paranormal claims.

Scott O. Lilienfeld is professor of psychology at Emory University in Atlanta. His work has been featured in numerous publications, including The New York Times.

Amardeo Sarma is a senior manager at NEC Laboratories Europe in Heidelberg. He founded the skeptical movement in Germany in 1987.

Dr. Eugenie C. Scott is executive director of the National Center for Science Education, Inc. She is an internationally known expert on the creationism vs. evolution controversy.

Dave Thomas is a physicist and mathematician. He received the National Center for Science Education's Friend of Darwin Award in 2000.

Leonard Tramiel is a retired high-tech executive with a deep interest in science and science education. He is now coordinator for the CFI branch in San Francisco.

Benjamin Wolozin is a professor of pharmacology and neurology at Boston University School of Medicine. He has published over 100 papers.