Richard Bulliet received his B.A. (1962) and Ph.D. (1967) from Harvard. His publications include: The Patricians of Nishapur: A Study in Medieval Islamic Social History (1972); The Camel and the Wheel (1975); Conversion to Islam in the Medieval Period: An Essay in Quantitative History (1979); Islam: The View from the Edge (1994); The Case for Islamo-Christian Civilization (2004); Hunters, Herders, and Hamburgers: The Past and Future of Human-Animal Relationships (2005); and Cotton and Climate in Early Islamic Iran (forthcoming). He co-edited The Encyclopedia of the Modern Middle East (1996), co-authored The Earth and its Peoples: A Global History (1997), and conceived and edited The Columbia History of the Twentieth Century (1998).
Roberts is currently researching and writing a book-length project which examines the policy and political history of heroin addiction treatment, 1950s-1990s, tracing urban policy at the beginning of the postwar heroin epidemic, through the adoption of methadone maintenance treatment (MMT) in the 1960s, and syringe exchange programs (SEPs) and harm reduction in the 1980s-1990s. He has published research relating to this project in Social History of Alcohol and Drugs and in a special edited volume in the series Advances in Medical Sociology, and blogs occasionally for the Huffington Post. Along with his faculty membership in Columbia University’s Department of History and in Mailman’s Department of Sociomedical Sciences, Dr. Roberts has affiliations with the University’s Institute for Research in African-American Studies (IRAAS), Columbia University’s Institute for Social and Economic Research and Policy (ISERP), and the Robert Wood Johnson Health and Society Scholars Program (HSS), where he served as Coordinator of the RWJ’s Working Group in African-American History and the Health and Social Sciences (AAHHSS).
A+ how drugs affect the brain essay| OnlineDrug☀
In this article a person thinks twice about what they are really doing when they use drugs, and it is clear as to why legalizing drugs would not be a logical solution As spoken in this essay about the legalization of drugs and its bad effects, Lynch uses a lot of relevance and sufficiency throughout his piece....