Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences

Cover image for Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences

December 1991

Volume 643 The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease: Exposure to Asbestos in Place-Public Health Control

Pages xiii–xvi, 1–625

  1. In Memoriam

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Norton Nelson (page xiii)

      Arthur C. Upton

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24437.x

  2. Preface

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Preface (pages xv–xvi)

      PHILIP J. LANDRIGAN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24438.x

  3. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Asbestos-Associated Deaths among Insulation Workers in the United States and Canada, 1967–1987 (pages 1–14)

      IRVING J. SELIKOFF and HERBERT SEIDMAN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24439.x

    2. Discussion: Part 1 (pages 24–26)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24441.x

  4. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. A Comparison of Asbestos Burden in Lung Parenchyma, Lymph Nodes, and Plaques (pages 53–60)

      RONALD F. DODSON, MARION G. WILLIAMS Jr., CAROLYN J. CORN, ALESSANDRO BROLLO and CLAUDIO BIANCHI

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24443.x

    2. Discussion: Part 2 (pages 71–73)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24445.x

  5. Part 3. Dose-Response

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
  6. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Improved Detection of Asbestos-Related Pleural Plaques with Digital Radiography (pages 90–96)

      REGINALD GREENE, CORNELIA M. SCHAEFER and L. CHRISTINE OLIVER

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24448.x

    2. Discussion: Parts 3 and 4 (pages 97–99)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24449.x

  7. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. The International Labour Office Classification: Use and Misuse (pages 100–107)

      MICHAEL JACOBSEN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24450.x

    2. Discussion: Part 5 (pages 142–144)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24454.x

  8. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Is Respiratory Function Diminished? (pages 149–156)

      J. E. COTES and D. J. CHINN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24456.x

    2. Pleural Abnormality as a Cause of Impairment and Disability (pages 157–161)

      PIERRE ERNST, JEAN BOURBEAU and MARGARET R. BECKLAKE

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24457.x

    3. The Effect of Asbestos-Induced Pleural Fibrosis on Pulmonary Function: Quantitative Evaluation (pages 162–168)

      R. LILIS, A. MILLER, J. GODBOLD, E. CHAN, S. BENKERT and I. J. SELIKOFF

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24458.x

    4. The Clinical Relevance of Asbestos-Induced Pleural Fibrosis (pages 169–177)

      DAVID A. SCHWARTZ

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24459.x

    5. Discussion: Part 6 (pages 178–181)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24460.x

  9. Part 7. Latency and Progression

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Asbestos Disease at Low Exposures after Long Residence Times (pages 182–193)

      G. K. SLUIS-CREMER

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24461.x

    2. Discussion: Part 7 (pages 194–195)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24462.x

  10. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Discussion: Part 8 (pages 223–227)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24466.x

  11. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Contributions of Experimental Asbestosis in Sheep to the Understanding of Asbestosis (pages 228–238)

      RAYMOND BÉGIN, ANDRÉ CANTIN, SERGE MASSÉ and PATRICK SÉBASTIEN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24467.x

    2. The Pathobiology of Asbestos-Induced Lung Disease: A Proposed Role for Macrophage-Derived Growth Factors (pages 239–244)

      JOSEPH A. LASKY, JAMES C. BONNER and ARNOLD R. BRODY

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24468.x

    3. Role of Peptide Growth Factors in Asbestos-Related Human Lung Cancer (pages 245–257)

      BÉNÉDICTE GUILLEMIN, YIHONG ZHANG, THEODORE C. LEE and WILLIAM N. ROM

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24469.x

    4. Observations on the Carcinogenidty of Asbestos Fibers (pages 258–270)

      MARIE-CLAUDE JAURAND

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24470.x

    5. Discussion: Part 9 (pages 280–282)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24472.x

  12. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. A Population of Children at Risk of Exposure to Asbestos in Place (pages 283–286)

      PHILIP J. LANDRIGAN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24473.x

  13. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. The Increasing Importance of Asbestos-Related Pleural Disease (pages 296–300)

      LINDA ROSENSTOCK and LEONARD D. HUDSON

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24475.x

    2. Asbestos Disease in Construction, Refinery, and Shipyard Workers (pages 301–312)

      KAYE H. KILBURN and RAPHAEL H. WARSHAW

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24476.x

    3. Discussion: Part 10 (pages 316–320)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24478.x

  14. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Cancer Mortality in Merchant Seamen (pages 321–332)

      MORRIS GREENBERG

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24479.x

    2. Mesotheliomas among Railroad Workers in the United States (pages 333–346)

      THOMAS F. MANCUSO

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24480.x

    3. Mesotheliomas due to Asbestos Used in Railroads in Italy (pages 347–367)

      CESARE MALTONI, CARMINE PINTO and ALBERTO MOBIGLIA

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24481.x

    4. Asbestos-Related X-Ray Changes in Refinery Workers (pages 390–396)

      KENNETH D. ROSENMAN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24483.x

    5. Asbestos-Related Disease in Employees of a Steel Mill and a Glass Bottle-Manufacturing Plant (pages 397–403)

      RICHARD S. KRONENBERG, JEFFREY L. LEVIN, RONALD F. DODSON, JOE G. N. GARCIA and DAVID E. GRIFFITH

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24484.x

    6. Mesothelioma in Swiss Railroad Workers (pages 404–406)

      JACQUES R. RÜTTNER

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24485.x

    7. Discussion: Part 11 (pages 412–415)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24487.x

  15. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Mortality Experience of Family Contacts of Asbestos Factory Workers (pages 416–418)

      LOU JOUBERT, HERBERT SEIDMAN and IRVING J. SELIKOFF

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24488.x

    2. Asbestos in the Lungs of Children (pages 419–429)

      ABIDA K. HAQUE, MARY F. KANZ, MELODEE G. MANCUSO, GLENN M. WILLIAMS and RONALD F. DODSON

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24489.x

    3. Pleural Plaques in the General Population (pages 430–437)

      GUNNAR HILLERDAL

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24490.x

    4. Pleural Effects of Environmental Asbestos Pollution in Corsica (pages 438–443)

      J. R. VIALLAT, C. BOUTIN, J. STEINBAUER, A. GAUDICHET and G. DUFOUR

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24491.x

    5. Discussion: Part 12 (pages 444–448)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24492.x

  16. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Trends in Mesothelioma Incidence in Norway (pages 449–453)

      GUNNAR MOWÉ, AAGE ANDERSEN and PETER OSVOLL

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24493.x

    2. Discussion: Part 13 (pages 459–464)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24495.x

  17. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. The Carcinogenicity of Chrysotile Asbestos (pages 465–472)

      JOHN S. HARINGTON

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24496.x

    2. Variations in the Carcinogenicity of Tremolite Dust Samples of Differing Morphology (pages 473–490)

      JOHN M. G. DAVIS, JOHN ADDISON, CAROL McINTOSH, BRIAN G. MILLER and KAREN NIVEN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24497.x

    3. Health Effects of Tremolite : Now and in the Future (pages 491–504)

      BRUCE W. CASE

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24498.x

    4. Discussion: Part 14 (pages 505–508)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24499.x

  18. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Asbestos Exposure from Activities in Buildings with Asbestos-Containing Materials (pages 509–510)

      DALE L. KEYES and JAMES R. MILLETTE

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24500.x

    2. Discussion: Part 15 (pages 519–520)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24502.x

  19. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. Asbestos-Related Abnormalities in School Maintenance Personnel (pages 521–529)

      L. CHRISTINE OLIVER, NANCY L. SPRINCE and REGINALD GREENE

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24503.x

    2. Asbestos-Related Disease in Custodial and Building Maintenance Workers from a Large Municipal School District (pages 540–549)

      JOHN R. BALMES, ANTONIO DAPONTE and JAMES E. CONE

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24505.x

    3. Mesothelioma among Employees with Likely Contact with in-Place Asbestos-Containing Building Materials (pages 550–572)

      HENRY A. ANDERSON, LAWRENCE P. HANRAHAN, JOSEPH SCHIRMER, DEE HIGGINS and PRISCILLA SAROW

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24506.x

    4. Asbestos Exposure and Fire Fighting (pages 573–577)

      STEVEN B. MARKOWITZ, KAREN GARIBALDI, RUTH LILIS and PHILIP J. LANDRIGAN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24507.x

    5. Discussion: Part 16 (pages 578–581)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24508.x

  20. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper

    1. Top of page
    2. In Memoriam
    3. Preface
    4. Part 1. The Spectrum of Asbestos-Related Disease
    5. Part 2. Tissue Burdens: What Do They Tell Us?
    6. Part 3. Dose-Response
    7. Part 4. Radiologic Abnormalities: Recent Developments
    8. Part 5. Radiologic Abnormalities: Epidemiologic Utilization
    9. Part 6. Physiological Decrements Due to Asbestos Exposure
    10. Part 7. Latency and Progression
    11. Part 8. The Neoplasms of Asbestos Exposure
    12. Part 9. The Continuing Search for Basic Mechanisms of Asbestos Effect
    13. The Third Wave of Asbestos Disease
    14. Part 10. Populations at Risk: The Construction Industry
    15. Part 11. Other Populations at Risk
    16. Part 12. Asbestos Exposure of Nonoccupational Groups
    17. Part 13. Mesothelioma, A “Signal” Tumor
    18. Part 14. Chrysotile and/or Tremolite
    19. Part 15. Asbestos in Public Buildings
    20. Part 16. Disease Resulting from Asbestos Exposure in Buildings
    21. Part 17. Asbestos Abatement: Proper and Improper
    1. The Costs of Imprecision: Perspectives in Asbestos Abatement (pages 582–588)

      NURTAN A. ESMEN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24509.x

    2. Asbestos in Place: A Building Management Perspective (pages 589–596)

      HENRY G. IRWIG, L. CHRISTINE OLIVER, TALBOT PAGE, DAVID H. WEGMAN and MICHAEL J. ELLENBECKER

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24510.x

    3. The Veterans Administration's Asbestos Abatement Program (pages 597–608)

      GERRIT W. H. SCHEPERS

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24511.x

    4. Should Asbestos in Buildings Be Regulated on an Environmental or Occupational Basis? (pages 609–613)

      DEAN M. HASHIMOTO, TROYEN A. BRENNAN and DAVID C. CHRISTIAN

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24512.x

    5. Asbestos in Place in Metropolitan New York (pages 614–621)

      LAURENCE B. MOLLOY

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24513.x

    6. CLOSING DISCUSSION: PART 17 (pages 622–623)

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24514.x

    7. Concluding Remarks (pages 624–625)

      HOMAYOUN KAZEMI

      Version of Record online: 17 DEC 2006 | DOI: 10.1111/j.1749-6632.1991.tb24515.x

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