Information Technology and the American Growth Resurgence (M.I.T. Press, 2005) by Dale Jorgenson ’55, is third in a series he has authored or co-authored. He is a professor of economics at Harvard.

Robert Gottlieb ’65 is the author and co-author of 11 books, including: The Next Los Angeles: The Struggle for a Livable City, co-authored with UEPI faculty and staff, Mark Vallianatos, Regina Freer, and Peter Dreier (U.C. Press, 2005); Forcing the Spring: The Transformation of the American Environmental Movement (Island Press, new and revised edition, 2005); and Environmentalism Unbound: Exploring New Pathways for Change (M.I.T. Press, 2001).

Breaking Trail: A Climbing Life, by Arlene Blum ’66, was published by Simon & Schuster in 2005.

A new book co-edited by Jon Lauglo ’66 is Vocationalized Secondary Education Revisited (Dordrecht: Springer, 2005).

Humanities Computing, by Willard McCarty ’70, was published by Palgrave Macmillan in September.

“The Evangeline,” a story by Linera Lucas ’71, appeared in the September issue of Pipes and Timbrels, an online literary journal for historical short fiction.


The 25th book by John Hedtke ’77, Podcasting Now: Audio Your Way, (co-authored with Andrew Dagys), was published in December by Course PTR.

The latest book by William Nicholson ’78, Homeland Security Law and Policy, was published in September by Charles C. Thomas, Publisher. Those interested in learning more about the book can access the Charles C. Thomas website.

Real Estate Market Valuation and Analysis, a first book by Josh Kahr ’96, was published by Wiley in October.

A first book by Lin Hendler ’02, The Lost Girls, is a collection of stories—initially written for her Reed senior thesis—which grew out of her experiences growing up in Los Angeles. The book was published last year by Silver Light Publications, a company created in part by Hendler’s mother, Irene Kai.

Patrick Stockstill ’03 has published War against Terror Coloring Book, which is carried by several Bay Area bookstores and online. He has abandoned graduate school in favor of playing with butter all day.


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