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  • 1. Bell, Beverly. 2011. An Impossible Choice: Reconciling State Budget Cuts and Disasters That Demand Adequate Management: The Book of the States. The Council of State Governments, Lexington, KY.
  • 2. Johnson, Nicholas, Oliff, Phil, Williams, Erica. 2011. An Update On State Budget Cuts: At Least 46 States Have Imposed Cuts That Hurt Vulnerable Residents and Cause Job Loss. Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, Washington, DC.
  • 3. National Association of County and City Health Officials. 2011. Local Health Department Job Losses and Program Cuts: Findings from July 2011 Survey: Survey Findings. Washington, DC.
  • 4. Meyer, Jack, Weisleberg, Lori, Health Management Associates. 2009. County and City Health Departments: The Need for Sustainable Funding and the Potential Effect of Healthcare Reform. Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the National Association of County and City Officials, Naples, FL.
  • 5. Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Trust for America’s Health. 2015. Investing in America’s Health: A State-By-State Look at Public Health Funding Guarantee Health Facts. Princeton, NJ.
  • 6. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2012. 2012 Budget Information: Overview. Atlanta, GA.
  • 7. Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. 2011. Report Finds Preparedness for Bio-terror and Health Emergencies Eroding in States across the Country: Cuts to Keep Programs Could Hurt Ability to Detect and Respond to Crises. Princeton, NJ.
  • 8. Hinezerling, Lisa, Ackerman, Frank. 2002. Pricing the Priceless: Cost-Benefit Analyses of Environmental Protection. Georgetown Environmental Law and Policy Institute, Georgetown University Law Center, Washington, DC.
  • 9. Science and Environmental Health Network. 1998. Wingspread Conference on the Precautionary Principle. Racine, WI.
  • 10. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. 2010. Environmental Public Health Performance Standards (v 2.0). Atlanta, GA.
  • 11. US Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Environmental Justice. 2011. EPA: Plan EJ 2014. Washington, DC.
  • 12. US Global Change Research Program. 2011. Our Changing Planet: The US Global Change Research Program for Fiscal Year 2011. Washington, DC.
  • 13. US Environmental Protection Agency. 2012. Climate Change Indicators in the United States, 2012, Second Edition, EPA 430-R-12-004. Washington, DC.
  • 14. US Environmental Protection Agency. 2013. Climate Impacts on Human Health. Washington, DC.
  • 15. Bernatsky, Sash, Fournier, Michael, Pineau, Christian A. 2011. Association Between Ambient Fine Particulate Levels and Disease Activity in Patients with Systematic Lupus Erythematosus (SLE). Environmental Health Perspectives. 119, 45-49.
  • 16. Brachman 2003. Infectious diseases past, present, and future. Editorial. International Journal of Epidemiology, Volume 32(5), 684-686.
  • 17. Barrett, Ronald, Kuzawa, Christopher R, McDade, Thomas W. 1998. Emerging and re-emerging infectious diseases: The third epidemiological transition. Annual Review of Anthropology, Volume 27, 247-271.
  • 18. National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. 2010. Emerging and Reemerging Infectious Diseases, Research at NIAID. Bethesda, MD.
  • 19. Patz, Jonathan A, Daszak, Peter, Tabor, Gary M. 2004. Unhealthy landscapes: Policy recommendations on land-use change in infectious disease emergence. Environmental Health Perspectives, Volume 112(10), 1092-1098.
  • 20. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, National Center for Infectious Diseases. 2002. Protecting the Nation’s Health in an Era of Globalization: CDC’s Global Infectious Disease Strategy. Atlanta, GA.
  • 21. Bailey, John M. 2009. The Top 10 Rural Issues for Healthcare Reform. Center for Rural Affairs, Lyons, NE.
  • 22. Stein, Jill, Schettler, Ted, Rohrer, Ben. 2008. Environmental Threats to Healthy Aging: With a Closer Look at Alzheimer’s and Parkinson’s Diseases. Greater Boston Physicians for Social Responsibility in Science and Environmental Health Network, Cambridge, MA.
  • 23. Wiener, Joshua M, Tilly, Jane. 2002. Population aging in the United States of America: Implications for public programmes. International Journal of Epidemiology, Volume 31(4), 776-778.
  • 24. United Nations Population Fund. 2015. Population and Sustainable Development in the Post-2015 Agenda: Report of the Global Thematic Consultation on Population Dynamics. New York, NY.
  • 25. United Nations: Sustainable Development. 1992. United Nations Conference on Environment and Development, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, June 1992, Agenda 21. New York, NY.
  • 26. US Environmental Protection Agency, Region 10: The Pacific Northwest. 2014. History of Sustainability. Seattle, WA.
  • 27. United Nations. 2012. Report of the United Nations Conference on Sustainable Development-Rio de Janeiro, Brazil 20-22, June 2012. A/CONF. 216/16. New York, NY.
  • 28. National Park Service. 2003. Conservation, Preservation, and Environmental Activism: A Survey of the Historical Literature. ParkNet, Washington, DC.
  • 29. EPA. 2012. Our Nation’s Air: Status and Trends through 2010. EPA. Washington DC.
  • 30. Federal Advisory Committee Act. 1993. President’s Council on Sustainable Development. Executive Order 12852. Washington, DC.
  • 31. Office of the Federal Environmental Executive, Council on Environmental Quality, Executive Office of the President. 2012. Instructions for Implementing Executive Order 13423, Strengthening Federal Environmental, Energy, and Transportation Management. Washington, DC.
  • 32. Office of the Federal Environmental Executive, Council on Environmental Quality, Executive Office of the President. 2012. Executive Order 13514 Guidance and Reports. Washington, DC.
  • 33. United Nations Environment Programme, Ozone Secretariat. 2012. Handbookfor the Montreal Protocol on Substances that Deplete the Ozone Layer, Ninth Edition. Nairobi, Kenya.
  • 34. Reuben, Susanna H, for The President’s Cancer Panel. 2010. 2008-2009 Annual Report: President’s Cancer Panel: Reducing Environmental Cancer Risk. US Department of Health and Human Services, National Institutes of Health, National Cancer Institute, Bethesda, MD.
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