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I now serve on editorial boards for several journals in my field; most recently I was appointed Associate Editor of Archaeology for American Anthropologist, which is the leading journal of the flagship organization in the United States: the American Anthropological Association.

I edited the journal Asian Perspectives, the leading archaeological journal devoted to the prehistory of Asia and the Pacific region, published by the University of Hawai'i Press from 2000-2006.

We routinely include a training opportunity for Cambodian undergraduates from the Archaeology Faculty in the Royal University of Fine Arts.

Since 1996 I have co-directed the Lower Mekong Archaeological Project (LOMAP) in Takeo Province of Southern Cambodia.

I spent the 1994-1995 as a post-doctoral fellow at the Conservation Analytical Laboratory at the Smithsonian Institution, and have been employed at the University of Hawai'i since 1995.

Throughout my undergraduate and graduate school years, I was fortunate to be able to participate in archaeological field projects in North America (first the Midwest, and then the Southwest), in the Near East (Israel and Turkey), and in Southeast Asia (Philippines, Thailand).

I now work in northwestern Cambodia on the Angkorian and post-Angkorian periods.

In 2009, I joined Phase III of the Greater Angkor Project in collaboration with Dr.

Roland Fletcher (University of Sydney), and serve as a Co-Investigator.Our field-based research studies the functioning and collapse of Angkor between the 12th and 16th centuries, and I lead archaeological field teams each summer from June through August with a research base in Siem Reap, Cambodia.My commitment to combining research with training continues through my participation on the GAP III.Our field season always involves archaeological field training for undergraduate students from the Archaeology Faculty of the Royal University of Fine Arts (Phnom Penh); I include advanced students and recent graduates of the program as interns, and graduate students with a Southeast Asian archaeological focus from East and Southeast Asia participate in my fieldwork.Research: I currently work in Cambodia, but have extensive experience in the Philippines and have also worked in Thailand.My Cambodian research, begun in 1995, consists of a collaborative archaeological project to study early state formation, and has been funded previously by the University of Hawai'i and the East-West Center.In our 1996 field season, we began to establish a chronology for the site of Angkor Borei through radiocarbon and thermoluminescence dating.We also investigated one of the many collapsed brick structures that are found across the site, and developed a preliminary field map.Our 1999 field season tested one section of a large settlement that underlies much of the site's central portion, and we initiated a paleoenvironmental research program for the region through geomorphological studies.Our third field season (scheduled for May-July 2000) will further explore the cemetery, explore the construction sequence of brick architectural features at the site, and extend our paleoenvironmental studies in and around Angkor Borei.My Philippines research, begun in 1987 in connection with my doctorate, is a longitudinal ethnoarchaeological study in Kalinga Province (northern Luzon) that examines the relationship between ceramic production and distributional networks among small-scale societies.

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